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Full text of "Thief River Falls (MN) Times"

HISTORICAL 
SOCIETY 



SIKHS! 



THIEF RIVER FALLS 



I 



jan 3 T m p.. Jun 27 

2001 2001 



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reproduced- .the material in this microfilm 
without any purpose of direct or. indirect 
commercial advantage 1n order to preserve 
& to secure '1t for private study, scholar- 
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aaHEEJUVER FALLS 



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TRF Council 
taps Haugen 
for assistant 

■ Haugen named deputy chief, 
Council says goodbye to Barron 

At llicir lust regular meeting of itary police for the United States, 
(V\ Tiii«f d:.._. Cr.ii.- /*•:».. a«... u- i— »•...« ....... j— ._. :- 



Army. He has a two year degree in 
law enforcement from Northland 
College. 

Mark is very active in the depart- 
ment. Two of his most recent pro- 
jects have included acquiring a Safe 



Participants of the Open Arms Northern Lights chapter of the The event was designed to teach participants skills needed for 

Pathfinders Club and some of their families participated in a win- winter camping. Pictured above, Joslah and Etlssa IMorthrup, walk 

, tor camping experience in Thief River Falls last Week. The event between campsites, 

was held In.the.front yard of- the Sayfer residence on Elm Street — — — '■ — - 



2000, Thief River Falls City 
Council members said goodbye to 
one their fellow councilors. Don 
Barron lost his re-election bid to the 
city council after 1 S years of service 
to the community. 

~Priortoiidjournin"g~lhc _ m&tihg7 
councilors, the mayor and- others 
.thanked Eton for his service. Many 
of those present expressed hope, 
than Barron will-continue to be a' 
resource to the city and watershed 
district as his education and experi- 
ence in geology has benefited the 
community. Councilor . Dave 
Carlson called Barron "a tremen- 
dous asset to the city." Council Glen 
Kajewski stated, "Your knowledge adopted the 
and experience is going to be much city s 2001 
™lscdV: _; . SJLi-* c ' '_JWiuilIaugeii^ 

TnrvTTn tlVt. »«"«» : «-«6M»— 



"atrSobcfGrannnd'ttcquiring-ir 

Harlcy Davidson patrol motorcycli 

which is 

leased to the 

department 

for one year 

at a cost of 

51. 

.2 01 

Budget The 

-co unci] 




W- : ' 



Camping in 
the Winter? 

■ Winter camping can be-jdbrie 



byDavldHJU 



"Ret™ ii'mi «psrt In winW 
— '~BaiwJ-director-of-lha- " 



V 



Camping is a great way to 
enjoy the great outdoors, but 
you'll see a few raised eyebrows, 
skeptical looks, if you tell others ' 
that you'll be camping outdoors 
this week. Yes, camping outdoors' 

* in Thief River Falls ...this week_„. 

during winter.' 

Becauseicamping is not your 

. typical winter activity. I immedi- 

~ ately thought some of Uie things 
other people might say or think, 
such as "Bmrl Are you nuts? Has 
something' happened to your home 
that has forced you jo camp out- 

~doors?'SftouId'we coHthe' hospital, 
your minister, or a counselor?^ 

Marilyn Sayler of Thief River. 
Falls said she saw and heard some 
ofthose"responseslostweek,while- 
buying eqmpmentIor.lheir.cam- . 
pout She explained that the, five 
members of her Pathfinders Club 
chapter called Open Arms 
Northern Lights, along with 15 
other.ihdiviuuals including some 
of their family members, were 
planning to Ieam about winter 
camping from Derral Reeve. 



Pathfinders Club in Minnesota, an 
organization of Seventh-Day 
Adventist church. Reeve said 
Pathfinders Club is an organlza- 
, tion similar to Boy Scouts,' but it's 
a co-ed group supported by die 
church. 

Thejpanicipant s in Thief Ri ver 
'Fallsi'were attempting to earn their 
Winter Camping Honor, which is . 
similar to a ment bodge. To earn . 
the honor, participants have to 
plan meals for three days, camp 
outside for six nights at tempera- 
tures below 40-degrees fahrenheit, 

make a fire in the snow, cook 

~ meals over tfie fire, put up a shel- 
ter and sleep in it, learn different 
safety rales for winter camping, 
and leam what the jproper dress is 

- Jor winter camping so that the 

campers stay dry and warm. .. ... 

Campers leant a lot from the 
experience. Reeve said campers 
Ieam how to survive and mat they 
con survive much more cold than 
they think. • ■ ■ 

Campers did not have any heat 
source ui the tents. They were . 
(Continued on Page 20) 



"RTvTn'uV 
include 
era! ' fund 
$4,911,517; 
C D A ~ 
S183.10O; 
liquor dispen- 










Dale Wchnberg, who lias served' 
on the council as long as Barron 
said with a (ouch of humor. "1 hove 
endured the 15 or 16 years Don has 
served the city. I know I'm going to 
miss htm. Good luck to you." 

"Don was always willing to take 
on those technical issues that the 

rest of die council didn't have time S2. 645,800"; 

for," said City Administrator Roger' water utility 

DeLap. fund 

7 ,j Burrpn~exprcssed m's~dpprcci& : 5173957238; 

tion for having served the commu- electric utility 

hity for- 15 years. Adding that such fund 
"servIceTsTof-always^®yr^"""^ l $o^7,V42V'- . 

- — WhiJe-ihanking-Barron,— Police — wastewater — 

Chief James Haugen recalled a time utility fund $523,900; sanitary utili- 

when.he.was a young man and ty fund $623,200; airport $519,100; 

Barron stopped him anutold him to police relief pension fund'$25,190; 

have 'some courtesy for his neigh- debt service fund , 5685.400. 

bors when riding his noisy motorcy- Expenses include general funa 

cleintown. ■■ . $4,911,517; CDAB SI83, 100; 

'Barron represented Ward Four liquor dispensary $2,645,800; water 

on the council. ■ ... _j utility, fund $1, 369,052; _electrici_ 

Deputy Chief. .The council uTiliryfund $6,355,374;. wastewater 

approved the appointment of Sgt. utility fund, 5514,310; sanitation 

Mark Haugen as 'Deputy Chief of utility fund, 5575.684; airport 

n>i: ; -«r--inr»-r:.'i*'«- inni - tvz rein irv\;^^K---—i:ze'-:~-Z!' f ■"" 




Don Barron 



Tim Sayler looks from a Igloo of sorts, which was used as a win- 
ter shelter. He was among the' participants of Open Arms 
Northern Lights chapter of the Pathfinders Club, who were learn- 
ing winter camping survival skills during an outing in Thief River 
Falls last week. 



Police' efrcctive"Jan. 17.2001. The 
approval was a show of support, 
rather than a legal formality as state 
statute allows the chief of police to 
appoint whomever he chooses and 
does riot require : council approval; " 
Chief Haugen listed hisjeasons. 
for' this appointment as follows: 
leadership, department support, toy- 
_ ally, knowledge_of position, knowl- 
edge of department, work, experi 1 ^ 
encc, personality, community rela- 
tions, community involvement, 
deportment relationships, relations 
with other agencies and tempera- 
ment. 



$519,100; police'rclief pension fund~ 
$833,000. 

.The'. Administrative Services 
Committee has determined that the . 
city is not able to fund the Multi- 
County" HRA "Student ■ Housing 
.dcficit_oL$35.8_,232,fprJ?00I..-Debt_ 
Service Funds has a deficit of 
$ 147.600. Several bond issues have 
reserves in excess of one year. 
; Anticipated fund rcscrves'as of Dec." 
3 1,2000 arc SI, 068,857.- 

Tax Levy. The council certified 
the 2001 tax levy at $1,384,616, a 
five percent increase of 2000. The 
levy includes a base' levy of 



Mark. Haugen has worked with $l,258,291;regionallibrarymainte- 
the department for26 years. For two nance $137,630; bonded 
years prior to that he served as mil- (Continued on Page 20) 



LaBrees settle area their way 

■ Part II of series tells story of how one family helped settle area 



by Donna Myhrer ■ 
for The Tunes 



i-- ■■•-- I 



got shot through his right hand, but 
, it is not serious." In January 1883, 

__ _..„•_ -i.thepaper.sald that "John LaBree; a' 

* Vast week the Times printed the 'native of Barron county, WI, who 
first) half of an article about the has a trading ;post on the Thief 
LaBree family of early Thief River river, is oh the point of death from 
Falls. This week the story will be exposure." : .4ti: September the St.- 

corttlnued^tolcovcr-more_of that ;■ Hjlairc Spectator; reported t hat John 

epic tale. ■ LaBree, who was 'nun badly some 

— __la_Februaiy_1882,-ihe_part_o£ time.agoby.his.team running-away^. 

Pennington County which now came to St,' HHaire yesterday for 
covers Norden, North, Sanders and the first time since the accident." 
Rocksbury townships, was orga- The follqwing October, the 
nized under die name of Blame Spectator stated that "John LaBree. 
Township, The Polk County, was slightly injured by the acciden- 
Joumal lists Baptiste LaBree as one ' la] discharge of a gun.", 
of the supervisors. A month later, at ' These w,ere not the only misfor- 

. the annual town meeting of Blaine, times for John Baptiste. His home- 
he was re-elected in that position, stead paperwork' file, from the 
TffJuly 1882 what is now"known"as~~ National Archives, explains that 
Nofth Township and the City of when he arrived in Crookston at the 
Thief River Falls, were detached . land office on November 15, 1882 
from Blaine Township and named to turn in his forms, he realized that 
North Star. The first meeting was he had lost the citizenship appllca- 
held August 12th at the store of tion papers and, by Ihe'time he got 
John LaBree, according to thejPoIfc, over to the clerk of court's office to 



1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 and Lot 1 
of Section 33. Township 154, 
Range 43, was "patented" or com- 
pleted August 13, 1883. 

At about the same time,' Ed 
LaBree, John's brother, homestead- 
-ed in Section 3 of North Township. 
..By_May_pf 1884, he w as the t own 
clerk and also the first township 
.assessor_of_lhe .Jlbwn-afLNorth^- 
Anolher LaBree brother, whose 
name was Adolph,who was mar- 
ried to Emma Seversoh, was 
reported by the Red Lake Falls Era, 
a focal newspaper, as having visited 
Red Lake Falls in July. 1882 from 
"his farm on the Thief River." He 
bomesteaded .in 'southern Marshall 
County some time between 1881 ' 
and 1883. ■.■--.— v 

In April 1883, ..the Red Lake 
Times, another newspaper in St. 
Hilaire, announced that "John 
LaBree of Thief River is now erect- 
ing a [new] store building which he 
wfll stock with general merchant 



was shortened to the Town of was too late in the day to return to 

Norm. the land office. Therefore, the sig- 

Llfe in'" this pioneering commu- natures all had to be done again the 

ity could have I ts hazards , In , May , nex t day. ■ , 

1882, die Polk County Journal The homestead, No. 5597, 

reported that "Baptiste LaBree, which comprised the West 1/2 of 

while fixing bis revolver last week, the Northeast 1/4 and me Northeast 



ipply-hl 
n June, 



trade." In June, two months before 
the homestead was completed, the 
Polk County Journal reported (hat 
"John" LnBre c is hnrd-n t work mnk- _ 



During 1883 Miss Helen Wallin 
taught a three-month term of school 
here, probably in the old trading 
post building. The school building 
was described 'in on -essay pub- 
lished in the 1915 NewsrPress as ?a 
small log cabin in the grove at the 
west endof me iron bndpc",which j 
woul'd also reasonably describe the 

_u^tfng.rwsLbuUdtag.JInc_descriifc_J 
tion goes on' to say that the' 
"teacher's desk was a dry goods box 
and the pupils were seated upon 
plonks resting on powder kegs. 
There were ten pupils, eight of 
whom were LaBrees." John 
Baptiste LaBree was a director of 
the first school board', with Ed 
LaBree as clerk and Dennis Conely, 

treasurer. 

. That summer, as. soon as the 
paperwork was completed on the 
LaBree homestead, John Baptiste 
sold the entire homestead to Carl 
Krctzschmar of Red Lake Falls. 
Kretzschmar. gave, him -$500. and 

^en^ccdcdiiDbunmc-wirdTJi^e- 



„ posts and stakes and the sur- 
veying of the new townsitc will 
begin next week:" 



153 acres back to Sarah LaBree. 
This transaction was. probably 

what is lcnqwn;jlS~n""S|raW, nuur- 
rignl.^r 'I JiRfrf: nppnfrntly 'knriv . 
he was hbrhesteading illegally here 
in Thief River Falls. The evidence 
(Continued on Pnge 13). 




The youngest three Labree children, (fromTertrErhny/'Ida'ana - " 
Jonas, were the only ones bom In what Is now Thief River Falls. 
Jonas LaBree was also the first Caucasian child born In the area. 



Q 



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Page 2 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 





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Thief River 
Falls 



Thief River Falls Police Officer Gerry Hanson 
recently completed training on using night sup 
veillance equipment. The purchase of the equip- 



ment and training were mads possible through a 
federal anti-drug grant that is part of the Office 
of National Drug Control Policy. — 



Pennington Co. 
posts 10 more 
names on warrant list * 

' Each week Pennington County 
Law enforcement-posts some of the 
names of people who have, warrants 
on file. Each person is listed by 
name, age,, last known address, 
charge and reason for the warrant. 

Melissa Moreno, 31, ThicfRiver 
Falls, misdemeanor issuance of dis- 
honored checks, fail to appear 
(FTA) arraignment; Tami Gene 
Swiers, 39, Grand Forks, N.D:„mis- 
demeanor issuance of dishonored 
■ checks,- FTA'-arrajgnment;- Angela- 
Grace 'Broun, 19, Dilworth, misde- 
meanor ■ no Minnesota driver's 
license, FTA unpaid fine hearing; 
Paul Durbin, 25, Thief River Falls, 
misdemeanor no insurance, FTA 
unpaid fine hearing; Becki Lyn 
Olson, 25, Thief River Falls, misde- 
meanor disorderly conduct, FTA 
unpat'd fine hearing; Michael 
Justine Walker; 22, Thief River 
Falls, misdemeanor driving after 
revocation, FTA' unpaid fine hear- 
ing; Gerald Vernon Kagg, bench 
warrant, contempt of court; Jose 
Cms Romero, 23, Thief River Falls, 
misdemeanor DWI, failed to. com-. 

Rlete alcohol treatment; Corey 
Icilton Sexton, 20, Thief 'River 
Falls, misdemeanor consumption 
under 21, failed to pay fine; 

Anthony Robert Smith, 27, felony 

possession of burglary tools, vacate 
stay, show cause or order. 



Grant provides surveillance equipment and training 



Weight Watchers is here for you! 



Winning Points! 
The plan everyone is talking about Is In your town! 

Come Join Us In 

THIEF RIVER PALLS. 

FREE OPEN MEETING 
Thursday, January 4, 2001 • 7:45 PM 

~" FIRST MEETING 

Thursday, January 11, 2001 • 7:45 PM 

Dakota Clinic '- ■'■-^'■■■- 
3.720 flfghwa'y ^Southeast 



I Thanks to a grant from the feder- 

,'ul government, the Thief River r ..... 

f- Falls- Police^Dcpartmenuis-now — equipment-andtraininL 

equipped with special night vision CTAC within the ONDCP is the 
surveillance equipment. central counterdrug enforcement 

The grant is through the Office of. research and development organizi- 
National Drug Control Policy tion of the United Stales: CTAC's 
(ONDCP) which was established "to 
set priorities for drug control. The 
grant also provided train-the-trainer 
programming for Thief Rwer Falls 

Eohcc officer Gerry Hanson, 
lanson flew to the Counterdrug 
Technology ' Assessment Center 
(CTAC) in Phoenix. Ariz, for train- 
ing. The_grantpaidforairl ii 



, expenses, hotel room, meals, trans- 
portation to and from the -'airport, 



mission is to^ advance technologies 
that support the effectiveness oflaw 
enforcement, drug interdiction and 
substance abuse treatment. 

CTAC has developed many use- 
ful technology solutions to assist 



law - enforcement officers. The. 
Technology Transfer program was 
-estflbKshcd-to - transfei-tcchnology- 
directly to state and local law 
enforcement agencies that otherwise 
may hot be available 10 profit from 
CTAC's developments due to limit- 
ed budgets or lack of technological 
expertise. 

The goals of the program are to 
identify law enforcement rcquirc- 
mentsrmalch them with the. appro- 
priate counterdrug technologies and 



transfer those technologies to law. 
enforcement agencies. 

As-partof raeprogramrlhe-'TRF— 

police received a night vision sur- 
veillance kit which contains night . 
vision goggles, night vision monoc- 
ular that con be mounted to a camera 
or weapon, a magnifier lens, zoom 
lens, batteries, adapters and carrying 
case. 

Hanson is now in the process of 
training other TRF police officers in 
how to use the equipment. 



Now Available 
COLOR COPIES 



-Charges pending against 
Baudette man for auto theft 



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Thief River Falls, MN 56701 
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On Dec.' 21 at 11 u.m., police 
reccived'a report.of a vehicle that 
. had been stolen from the parking lot 
at the C^Mori Inn. The 1988 Ford 
Taurus wagon was recovered in 
Roseau County. On Dec. 23 Bradley 

~Ncil Hansen, "44, Baudette, was 
iaken into custody. Theft charges 

(t a^pendni8i ■'.■p, , 7 1 . '. 

-i-Tb*ft Stenramg.^Dm a D ec. 8 

-'-report ofThefl of^jeweTryrCface* 
Marie Laidlaw,; 18, Faribault, had 
charges pending for theft 

On Dec. 22 at 1:02 p.m., police 
took a report of asafe stolen from a 

-business. The safe is a brown metal- 
14x10x14 box with a paddle lock. 
The case is under investigation. 

On Dec. 31 at 11:19 a.m., 
deputies took a report of stolen 
signs in Nordeo .township. A "Deaf- 
Child Area" sign and a "Slow- 
Hearing Impaired CWiarefkal Play" 
sign are missing. / ' \, 

Drugs. Following the execution 
of a search warrant by sheriff's 

. deputies and police, Marc Anthony 
Tiani, Thief River Falls, has been 

-charged -with possession of drug 
paraphernalia and possession of a 
small amount of marijuana. 

DWI. On Dec. 24 at 1:42 a.m., 
Troy Alan Pederson, 34, Prior Lake, 
was cited for gross misdemeanor 
DWI.. , 

On Jnn. 1 at 1:36 a.m., Jennifer' 
Leigh Cosavan, Thief River Falls, 

was cited for DWI 

On Dec. 31 at 12:22 aim., 'Steve 
Duane OIsonT 29, Thief River Falls, 
was charged with gross misde- 
meanorDWI.' :' ■* ~^" 

Accidents. On Dec. 28 at 8:10 
p.m., police responded to on acci- 
dent at Sixth Street and Duluth ' 
Avenue. Gerald Brian Scim, Thief 
River Falls! was drivinga 1997 Ford 
truck westbound on Sixth Street. At 



the same time. Glen Dean Jensen. 
Goodridgc, was driving a 1992 
Mercury Grand Marquis cast on 
Sixth Street. He attempted to make a 
U-turn in the intersection and collid- 
ed wjth the Scim vehicle. Police 
"estimate damage at 5900 to the 
Scim vehicle and 52,000 to the 
Jensen vehicle. ■ 

On Jan. 1 at 6:15 p.in%-flhcriff's 



deputies rcspondcdlo an accident at 
Rocksbury township. Andrew Peter 
Solem was driving a 1998 Arctic 
Cat ZL in the ditch along Highway 
32 just south of ThicfRiver Falls 

-when-he-hita^drainage ditch and " 
was thrown from his sfed. Deputies ' 
estimate damage to the snowmobile 
at $1,500. Solem was taken to 
Northwest Medical Center where he 

-was-treated for minor injuries and 
released. " 

Hit and run. On Dec. 30 at 6:38 
p.m., police responded to an acci- 
dent at Dale Street and Highway 59 
south. Martin James Semanko, 
Thief River Falls, was driving a 
2001 Ford pickup northbound when - 
a-car-turned-in-fronl of himand- 
forccd him into the ditch. The other 
driver fled the scene. The police- 
estimate damage to the Semanko 

vehicle at 51,500. 

On Dec. 29 at 7:36 a.m., police 
responded to an accident at Third 
Street East and Main Avenue. lone 
Beverly Olson, Trail, was-driving a 



.1995 Buick Century west turning 
north. At the same time a semi truck 
was also going west turning north. 
Olson did not see the semi's turn 
signal and the truck side swiped her 
vehicle. The semi did not stop. 
Police estimate damage to the Olson ■ 
vehicle at $2,000. 

Checks. The following people 
h ave char ges pending for gross mis- 



C 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 . 



THE TIMES 




£ei> The Times 



STUDENTS 
IN THE NEWS 



Brent Waale joins 
German club at BSU 



Brent Waalc of Thief River Fails 
-is-a member of the German Club.al 
Bcrnidji State University? . 

Waale, a senior majoring in 
German education, is the club's 
president. 



Competition began December 9 
with n pre-scason tournament and 
wraps up with a conference tourna- 
ment the third week in March. 



Local students win.at 
college writers' event 

The CoJIege of Saint Catherine - 
The German club provides has announced finalists in its_4_l 
opportunities for students to panic- Emerging Writers' competition of '■ 
ipate in extracurricular activities high school students. Monetary, 
focusing on German 'culture and prizes were awarded to the top six 1 " 
language. The club sells Advent finishers for original poetry, 
calendars' each ^ear to raise funds College of Saint Catherine creative 
for club activiues and to promote . writing professors Robert Gninst 
the German Christmas tradition. and Susan Welch, both of whom 
■"....' are published authors, served as 

Ueland IS -» judges for the competition. 



Greg) 

member of BSAJL 

volleyball club 

Greg Ueland of Ncwfolden is .a 
member of the men's volleyball 
club team at Bemidji Slate 
University for the 2000-2001 ■ 
school year. 

Ueland, a junior majoring in 
social studies education, is a setter. 

The BSU men's volleyball club 
team competes against teams from 
Canada; Minnesota, North Dakota, 



e„„.k rv,i„..„ «>: •_ J ■ rrcam is a senior ai Lincoln nigr 

MiStm ^ Wlsconsm - and — school-Tpd^lms-m-sndjr-inM; 



Among the honorccs: Heidi 
Young, daughter of Stephen and 
Paivi Young, Thief River Falls. She 
received high honorable mention' 
for "Fall Departure" and "On 
Viewing Van Gogh's Olive Trees." 
Young is a senior at Lincoln High- 
school and plans to study pediatric 
oncology nursing and English in 
college. 

Taryn Praam, daughter of Robyn 
and Jon Scott Prcam, Thief River 
Falls, placed sixth with "Still Life." 
Pream is a senior at Lincoln High 



- Michigan. 



communications in'college. 



TRF girl takes up offer to make 
some pie and some dough 



demeanor lheft~by~ checkTTertmy 
Scott York, 26, Viking, $395; Alicia 
Dawn Olson, 22, Thief River Falls, 
5883.65. 

CTJA. On Dec. 23 at 1:44 am., 
"Jeremy Scott Wilson', 19rThief 
River Falls, and Michael John 
Swanson, 20, Thief River. Falls, 
were cited for 'consumption under 
age. ' ■ , . . 

/ These reports Include names of 
Individuals charged, arrested or 
cited with various crimes and 
offenses by police, the sheriff's 
department or other law enforce- 
ment officials. Depending upon 
the: circumstances of a case, 
charges can be, and sometimes 
arvcruraged"or _ droppetf~by"law~ 
enforcement officials or attorneys 
even . before the case reaches 
court Readers should also realize 
that under the American system 
of. jurisprudence, individuals 
charged with' crimes are Innocent 
until proven guilty of those crimes 
in a court oflaw. . > 



<F%* ^d- *?** *?s* *?5* 




Mopfjtf, Mewy&vt friam 



2002!! 



IN QSLq MINNESOTA 

PP»o|ppeckoutour 



Huge Inventory & Super D»Li! 

cJUMMBfeiNnwMi 

"- B^0*Y0IHrtHIIIO0HE!-- 



Open: Mon.-Fri.: 9 AM-8 PM • Sal,: 9 AM-6 PM 

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•(218J 695-2500 • Fax: T218J 695-5600 



/ 



'/ 




Several misdemeanors 
In court report - 

This' week's report from trie 24, Elbow Lake, theft by check, 

Pennington County ' Courthouse ' $135, $40.56 restitution, 10 days 

includes several misdemeanor stayed one year. 

cases. Thief River Falls Police 

Pennington County Sheriff's Department cases: Cory Wayne 

Office case: David Alex Hansen, Bugge, 29, Thief River Falls, no 

scat belt, $60; John. Patrick Green, 

20, Mcintosh, 40/30, $75, 



When Jack LaFlore sold some 
Oregon apples to the Donlin family 
in Thief River Falls, he hardly .. 
expected what would come of a 
comment he made. 

LaFlore has been traveling to the 

, midwest to sell apples in the-falls 
for many years now. During a visit 
with the Donlins, he commented' 
that in all his years of selling baking 
apples, no one had nulde him a pic. 
He said he would, give $20 as an 
investment to anyone who would 
- bake him a pie and begin on apple 
pie making business. 

Kylie Donlin, 14, had made pics 
with some help from her mother, but 
had never mode one on her own. 
She decided to take' LaFlore up on 
,his 'offer.'" She made a' beautiful pie 
from Red Romas, and presented it . 
toLaFloroi 
-..ilLoFJorc was so 'touched that he ■ 

— broughrthe-pietothcTimesofriccr 
and told the story to the staff. He 
asked that the story be re-told, as a 
way of pointing out some of the 
positive things that young people do 

--today.-Howeycr,-LaFlore^declined- 
to be in the picture. LaFlore left the' 

Sic in ThicfRiver Falls for Kylic's 
unity to enjoy. 
Kylie .says shfi will definitely 
-make apple pie again. -She is look- 
ing' forward to next apple season 



when, she will be' able to present 
LaFlore with another pic. 




Kylie Donlin made her first 
.apple.ple_when.an apple sales, 
man Joked that no one ever 
made him a pie.' The apple 
sates man, Jack LaFlore of 
Oregon, was so flattered by her 
gesture, he Insisted on telling 
the Times about ft 





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The Times *\V?re Hi 



_324 JtolnAw^Noiih—J . 
FWd Rhtr'Fa0t,'MN'5G70] | 
trftIinet9tTfUine*.coni < 

nwatchanwatch.com 

|L« 681-445Q, 



.Minnesota ^State _Hlghway_ 
Patrol cases: Cole Lyle Kjellberg, 
~20, Grygla, instruction permit viola- — 
tion, $85, 30 days with a stay of all 
but 10 days for one yean Vance 

— RobeH-Wiseth,-47 r Goodridge,-fail - 
to use seat belt,. $60; Donald Leon ' 

-^rmsorr357Gbodn3ge769755r$85r" 
Donna Jean Franks, 50 Warren, no 
scat belt, $60; Mark Alan Hngen, 
46, Detroit Lakes, 65/55, $75; 
Rodney Franklin Langehaug, 3"/, 
Bottineau, N.D., no medical certifi- 
cate, $85; Darrin Thales 
Grindelahd, 22, Thicr River Fails, 
65/55, $75; Sobo Edch Yahoya; 22, 
Thief River Falls, no Minnesota dri- 
ver's license, $85. 




Advertising 
Doesn't Cost 



IT PAYS 



®^FhejTimefr 

218-681-4480 



Some of the materials on addiction gifted to theThlef River Falls 
Public library are displayed in front of program representatives 
who helped make it possible: {from left) Mike Colby of Lost and 
-Found Ministry; Heidi Hoks of the Thief River Falls Public Ubraryr~ 
and Pastor Dennis Raymond. 

Addiction library given 
to the TRF Public library 

igram developed by 
Found Ministry in 



^MUldlidatj Open 3ipnse 

_^J3nA&mwr-^omm 

-Thursday, January A, 2001 

1:30 P.M. 



At 



VALXEY HOME 



Social Ulour 

^f-olbwwg r [he program 

EVERYONE WELCOME! 

^— -Books For Sale— — 




and Autographing 

Co-Sponsored b y 
United Way 




'- (USPS 627^60) " 
. (ISSN: 8750-3883) 

PuMtfwd MMkly avwy Tuaulw by TIM R) 
FiM TVnM. toe. aM.MUi Avmv* Nentt. T) 
RMrFO(.MN6«Tai-1B0t.- - 



SUBSOttPnOH RATES 



. S77.0OPHVMf 



IU0O Pw Y*w 



BMMRU*.BUsi«w ..-..JlSJtO Pw Vi 



A $7,000 addiction library has 
been gifted to Thief River Falls and 
the surrounding area. Included in 
-the library arc materials on alco r 
holism, drug dependency, recovery, 
marriage, family, grief, abuse and 
intervention. - 

' These materials are housed in 
•Ihr Thl.»f River Falls Pu blic 



Hope" is a proc 

the Lost and F 

Moorhead and is funded by" the. 

Dakota Medical Foundation in 

Fargo, N.D. 

Another program begun by 
Project Hope • is an intervention 
program. Volunteers in the commu- 
_ nity _ nnd _s nrfr niprfj p g inwnn h nvr 



■ * ' ■ SUBSCRIPTION ORDER FORM 

61}The Times • W^SSH 



I 





Library in a special section. There been trained to help concerned 

is no charge Tor the use of these . family' members or friends intcr- 
-matcrials and items -can bechecked . .vene .on-a._chemically. dependent 

out in the usual librar y method, person. There is no cost for this ser- I 
3lMy^r3cjnaierialOreJn_vidco_i:viccrnifdjt^ — ■— !-»-#*«-•*— ^r*-**!.™* r-»-n 

form. loving, . | □ Cash < a Charge - Q [ 

■ The addiction library is one of ' For more information about' ■ 

28 given to communities in eastern addiction or treatment options you ' I' Credit Card#_ 

North Dakota and northwest may call the Lost and Found *l I 
_J\lmncsotajis_a.piirLaf^pmgrarri_Jvlinistry.aL2I8r287^ ■ SEWD 7TO; The-TTmes, P.O. Box -100,-Thlef River ^Felle r MN 56701-0100- 

called "Project. Hope.' Project ^ ■ 



POSTMASTER: 
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PO Box 100 . A 

_Thief River Falls, MN , 

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Tht Tim** Ii th* olllclil nawip*p*r tot: 
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QoockWo* and fit. Wdtr. Stftool Dktrtd* ol 
ThM RMr Falii 804, NwtnwMi Voc*lkxi*l 
Cooparallva Canlar alt, Newioldan 441, 
Ooo*«o» sei. 



TK* Tlmii thill'not i* ll*Dlt tor *!IDt»t~ 
OumQM or typograpfUcil imxi But do not 
l«tMn thm vdu* ol an adv«nli«tn*nl. Ttia 
Ttmaa' MMty tor otnof •nor* of omlulon* h 
ooruwction with an •rtortlMmani It ttrlflh; 
UmHt>d to pubUcaaon ol ha advarUaamanl In 
any lubaaquanl Itau* or Ilia ralund ol any 
nmHtptddlotiri»att»»n«m»nt, 



The Times 

324 Main Avenue North 

P.O.BoxlOO-- 

Thler River Falls, MN 5670U0100 

• Telephone: (218) 681-4450 

Fax: (218) 681-M55 

e-mail: lifli mes9lrittma.com 

http^/www.trfUmes.com 












1 1 




..Jv- 














KATHI 
CARLSON 



mm- 

COMMUNITY ;' f: 

mh. 




Inside . . . 
Addiction library opens 

♦ Engagements ^r....:...„ 

♦ Obituaries 

♦ Columnists 

♦ Bus schedules 



_Page3 

Page §, 

Page-8 

Rage 7 

Page 8 



Residents say corhmunityxspirit 
alive at Summerfield Apts. 



By Kathi Carlson 

Times Reporter 

1 he word community can be 
defined in a number or ways. One 
definition is^a group of people Jiv- 
ing in the same locality." Another is 
"the locality in which .such a group 
lives." Yet another definition is "a 
group of people having common 
interests and sharing participation 
and fellowship." ' 

For some Thief River Falls resi- 
dents. Summerfield Place Senior 
Community is all of that and a place 
(hey call "home." 

An example of community spirit 
was evident on the.Thursday before 
Christmas in the facility's first floor 
Community Room as Ron 
Konickson donned an apron and 



The. Konicksons are the resident 
caretakers/managers at 

Summerfield Place, and Ron's annu- 
al lefsc-making event is one of the 
ways tenants say the Konicksons 
add to the family-like atmosphere 
that exists at Summerfield. 

Also contributing to the warm 



for United Technical College 
Educators, the union group repre- 
senting technical college teachers. 
He travels to his office in the Twin 
Cities about twice each month. 

While Ron and Donna enjoy 
their positions at Summerfield Place 
Senior Community in a building 



months and during holidays. . 

While several couples reside at 
the facility, the majority of its tcn- : 
ants are women. 

The; site Summerfield Place was 
built on is especially meaningful to 
Dorothy Hanson, a retired tenant 
who taught kindergarten at Northup 




Wednesday, January 3. 2001 



•*| This centerpiece Is one of 
the many decorator -touches - 
provided by Donn*-Konlckson 
at -Summerfield Place Senior 
Community. 



ambiance are Donna's' decorating they too coll home, they refuse to , School for many years. In July, 
touches. At holiday time, beautiful take all of the credit for its atmos- Dorothy • was joined by another 

kntiil-i,. «-...„:......, „_j : _i itir . :-i .i: . ■ ■ ■ (.• . i J* ■* n 



holiday centerpieces and groupings 
of collectibles could be found on 
every tablctop and in every niche in 
die building. 

Ruth Goodrich, who lives at 
Summerfield with her husband. 
Don,,.is among the tenants who 
especially appreciates Ron and 
Donna's efforts to create what Ruth 
calls a 'home and family environ- 
ment." 



-bakcd-Icfsc-on a -grill—the- lefse, — ^-The Konicksonshavo-beencar 
along with other holiday goodies takers since the spring of 1998 and 
were served by Konickson's wife, also manage the Summerfield Place 
Donna, and their daughter, Brcnda family units which arc located 



phcre. "We arc not social directors," 
Ron says. 

Special activities ore, for the 
most part, planned by a group of 
tenants. A Tenants Association, 
with elected officers, meets regular- 
ly and discusses, various aspects of 
-Summerfield living, including. most 
of the social events ' which take 
place. Eleanor Swanson is the 
Association's current president. 



retired kindergarten teacher, Deone 
Ccmy. Deone said that it took her a 
couple of months to sort through the 
treasures of her lifetime as she 
downsized her possessions to 
accommodate apartment life. She's 
happy to be at Summerfield Place, 
however, and declares it to be "a 
lovely place to live." 

June Throne and ' her husband, 
Gordon, are also among some of 



Hamrc. Later son Chad and his girl- behind Northern Motors. Currently, include a potluck dinner, bingo and Still, she has been able to fill their 



-Among- the- regular-activitics-ore — Summerfield-Place"s- newesr-ten- 
coffee ana rolls on Thursday mom- „ ants. A self-proclaimed "shopa- 
ings and'low-impact aerobics three holic" June .spent several months 
times a week. Monthly events sorting through her possessions. 



friend made an appearance and were 
introduced to the- croup. Chad, Ron 
told residents, had recently moved 
back to the area from Alaska. - 



Ron is on release time from his 
teaching position at Northland 
Community and Technical College 
to perform his duties as state officer 



f 1 




a celebration with coke for those 
who are celebrating birthdays. 
Residents can' also sign up for a 
weekly breakfast trip to Dee's 
Kitchen, and occasionally^ there are 
bus trips planned for other locations. 
Last summer, the Association 
voted to moke an improvement on 




Donning his apron, Ron Konickson treated tenants at 
Summerfield Place Senior Community to homemade lefse on the 
Thursday before Christmas. Konickson and his wife. Donna, are 
the residen t, caretaker/managers at Summerfield Place apart- 



apartment with many of her collec- 

lions, creating a place she's happy to 

coll home. "Irs a wonderful place to 

be," June says. "Everyone is so 

friendly." 

Helpful is another word used by 

a. new tenant, Connie Ferber. She 
.u „ -oii. *e "^ rfr w "P™ 5 "" 1 her appreciation of the _„„ ,.„„„ „, wlw » ll „ ll | lll n IW n a . JU ,.i..,mi 1D ,u row a* 

the property. When Summerfield Konicksons who she said explained mimh tn Thlnf Riuar Fall* ThuraHnu mnmlnn mrth«rln n « 
Place was built in 1995. the flagpole- everything and were so Helpful "™, '"„ ™^„T a .S h:i^^!^? n T?„ 9 m S^5u ^ 
' - ' " - -' ^ when she moved to the building in a ™>n9™> regular events held at the Senior Community. 

July. ■ ■-— - . ' - ■ 

While there are always new ten- 
ants at Summerfield Place, several 

have called it home since it was 

built in 1995. Regardless, of how 

long they have lived there, however, 

one is hard pressed to find anyone 

with anything negative to say. 
Comments, instead, include "It's 

the best move I ever 'made." "It's 

wonderful." "We're like sisters and 

brothers." "You can feel the friendli- 



A first-floor Community Room at Summerfield Place Senior 
Community prbvldesii comfortable place for many of the planned 



from the former Northup School site 
was left. It was decided that the 
flagpole should be repainted. The 
task was completed by several of the 
facility's male tenants with paint 
furnished by management. The local 
VFW post donated a flag, and the 
Association requested that 
Summerfield Place -management 
install a light that con be left on 24 
hours a day. 

-Also last summer, for the first 
time .since it was built, ■ the 
Summerfield senior residence. 

cnjoycd.a. 100 percent occupancy 

rate. Tenant rent is not subsidized, 
and it is the only seriior housing unit 
of its kind in Thief River Falls, 
Currently, there are two vacancies. 

There ore 47 one- and two-bed- 
room units - in the building. 
Amenities include dishwashers, 
washers and dryers, ample storage 
and in-door ground-level parking. 

In addition to the spacious first 
floor. Community Room complete 
with kitchen and big screen televi- 
sion, is a second floor exercise room 
and third-floor library. There is also 
a'guesKroom which is said (o be 
occupied throughout the summer 



— Whether it be listened to tales of— 
the good old days with Summerfield 
Place's oldest tenant, 95-year-old 
Julia Stenselh,.or watching the com- 
ingsandgoingsofsomeofthefaci]- I 
•ity s younger residents who continue 
to venture into the. working world, 
everyone seems happy there. 

Through the efforts and coopera- 
tion of conscientious residents and 
thoughtful caretakers, what could 
have been nothing more than 47 
individual apartments has' become 
something more. Summerfield Place 
Senior Community has all of the 
elements of a caring community. < ■■•■ 



wiui many wi uid pumuau » , ""•»-■ 

activities which take place at.the senior housing complex. Events OGVGfSl DGtS 3F© 31 thO^DdUnCI 

and activities are planned and implemented by a Tenants *^ 



Association. The building* other public amenities include a sec- 
ond-floor exercise room, a library on third floor and a guest room 
which Is used regularly throughout the summer and during the 

holidays. * 



!■- 




The following animals are being 

held in the police anirnaljwuhd. 

"The ''nnminls"arc'listed" with a 
description, the date.impounded and 
where they were found: female 
brown and white itiutt, Dec. 15, 



We 3iaoe 1$)£dt 
v&DCeeo. . .." 

Qnyraued Stavx/a/ions 
^.UndnAyqu Cards 

Response Cards, 



Wedd/hyf 



• ^Pariy favors 

* OCapKt'ns 

Pieces 



accessories 



Cus/om^Vestgned 



? U£e OCecv S/y/es Dor 2001 

3ff7toe«/01i~ 

% 




fCac/ucwty cuj/am msjiynm/invt/a/MtuJ 




Wednesday, January 3, 2001- 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Page 5 - The Times 




Vernon Johnson (right), president of the 'Red Lake Watershed 
board df directors, presented George Dally, the Red Lake county 

representative on the board, with a clock for his dedicated service „ - „ „ „- _ _. 

on the board of directors. Dally^who has been a board member* for professionals to participate in agement classes every two years to 

for three years, will be leaving the-board this year. V pie new Minnpola Ccnilied Risk maintain Ibeir certification. The 



MN seeks professionals to become 
certified risk management planners 

Farmers today are faced with an these professionals provides' a 

expanding array of • risk manage- ."brand label" that Minnesota farm 

ment tools, such as revenue insur- families can trust for sound risk 

ance, hybrid contracts, futures und. management help. He also said the 

options. To help them make sense of label is another good way for pro- 

these tools, farmers sometimes rely fessionals to promote* their busi- 

on the help of outside advisors to . nesses. 

develop a risk management plun. ."After professionals go through 

However, according to Minnc- the^ccrtification program, they will 

sola Department of Agriculture haveabroaderJoiowledgeofhowlo 

(MDA) Risk - Management effectively help formers deal with- 

Specialist David Bullock, some risk," Bullock said. "I hope protiuc- 

advisors might have a wealth of ers will be more inclined to come to 
knowledge- tn-oncarcarbut-thcy — Uicse^plannen-btcnusexthey--will- 

might not have enough breadth of understand it farmer's needs.' 

knowledge to put together an effec- To become certified, program 

live risk management plan for farm- participants must meet three ■ 

crs. _ • '_ _ requirements. Rest, they must 

To help-ensure that' farmers attend a 40-hour basic certification 

receive good risk management help, course. Second, they must sign onto: 

and to give professionals a broader a 12-port Code of Ethics, 

knowledge in farm risk -manage- . Finally, they must pass a basic 

ment planning, the MDA and the certification exam. A one-lime fee 

Minnesota State. Colleges and of $150 is charged 10 all portici- 

Univcrsitics Adult Form Busjness pants. Individuals-must also attend 

Management Program are looking ' -30'hours of supplemental risk man- 



Library offers 
winter programs 

One hundred years ago, focal mix and be eligible to win a "Hot 

individuals gathered to determine a Reads, Cold Nights" sweatshirt and 

way of making their growing Thief coffee mug. 
River Falls community a better After registration, participants 
_placc for.all-On e.of.thc su gg estions^can rec ord the bo oks th ey have read, 

was to begin a library so that everyr on u chart, each time they visitihe 

one would have equal access to library. The names of, those who 

information and reading pleasure. have completed the program goal of 

Members of the group began 20 books read by March 31 will be 

. soliciting money, and in October of entered in a drawing for a "Hot 

1901, the first Thief River Falls. Reads" tapestry throw, 
public library opened its doors. Winter Book Discussion Series 

White the Thief River Falls The Friends of the Library 

Public Library will celebrate its Winter Book Discussion series will 

100th birthday in October, special have a different look' this year. 

events and programs will be held. _ . . _ 

throughout the year. 

In January, the library will begin 
its weekly quizzes and author cele- 
bration, preschool storytimes, com- 
puterized catalog classes, winter 



Management Program. This new newprogram begins January 2001. 
voluntary certification program Those interested in partiaipating 

gives professionals, such as crop in this new program should contact 

insurance agents, commodity bro- a regional risk management special- 

i.™. r.™ T„„,i__ .t..«. n . j sls f or more information. Specialist 



kcrs, farm Tenders, elevator man- 
agers, educators and others who 
work with farm families in risk 
management the opportunity to 
become certified risk management 
planners. 

Bullock said the certification of 



for the northwest region is Tim 
Dufault'at (218) 681-0798. The 
Minnesota ' Department of 
Agriculture contact is David 
Bullock at (651) 284-3705. 





SOCIAL 
SECURITY 



"Minnesota Books' Come "Alive" 
will be the theme, and u different 
author will be featured each month 



Q: Can I use the Internet to get 
estimated SSA retirement informa- 
tion? 

Online estimates of your 



www.medicare.gov or by calling 1- 
800-MEDICARE (1-800-633- 
4227) during the hours of 8 a.m. 
and 4:30 p.m. local time, Monday 



Wells Fargo Bank President Lenae Iverson presents Mike 
Sorteberg, President of the Pennington County Fair Association, 
with a check In the amount of $500. The money was presented 
on behalf of the Weljs Fargo Bank Employees Jeans for Charity. 
Wells Fargo Bank allows those employees who wish to partici- 
pate tojwearJeansonFrlday^ 



Wedding reception for 
LaCoursieres, Beichs Jan. 5 

/ A wedding reception honoring • Friday, January 5. at 5 p.m. at.the 
Kirk and. Natalie (Wambach) C'rrion Inn in Tfiiof River Fulls. 
LaCoursiere and Steve and Mary . . 

(Carriere) Beich will be held on 



Maple Ave.; male springer cross, 
.Dec. _ 1 3,_ Jtocksbury.- township; 
orange, kitten, female Siamese cat, 
and two white kittens, all found 
Dec. 18, Aaseby Trailer Court; 
black female cat, Dec. 10, 
Parkview; female brown and white 
cat, Dec. II, Law Enforcement 
Center (LEC); female brown and 
white cat, Dec. 1 1, LEC; male gray 
and white cat, Dec. 10, LEC and 
male black cat, Dec. 19, Birchlane 
Dr. 

Each animal will be. kept for a 
minimum of five days from the date 
of impoundment. Animals may be _ 
claimed by providing ownership. Some of the male tenants of Summerfield Place Senior 
Pound fees, license fees and, any Community rallied around the flagpole last summer, giving the 
other expenses incurred bf the old pole— a remnant from Northup School— a fresh coat of Mint 
i^^^T^^T'L and ■•"ring* flag which was donated by the local VFW Port 
±5 SSSSl?" 8 POl,CC ^^ ■ ^"d from left are Vic Kallnoskl, Dick HaugenTy Holm ami 
Gordon Thrane. 



and-April— Discussions will take 

place at. 7 p.m. on the: second 

reading program and winter book Tuesday of the month at the library. 

discussion group. January's featured author is 

WeeklyQuIz. .~ v ■; -Howard Mohr who wrote. How to 

Beginning on- Tuesday, January 'Talk Minnesotan. Those attending 

2, a weekly quiz is available at the this month's discussion on January 

library for people to pick up. 9 will enjoy a half-hour taped inter- 

A completed quiz should be view with Mohr prior to participat- 

tumed in by by noon on the follow- ing in a discussion about the books. 

___ ing Monday, and.namcs of the per- Copies of Mohr's book. are availablc- 

son(s) w,ith the most correct at the library and through inter- 
answers will be placed in'the 100th 'library loan. 
. birthday drawing for a $100 gift. Preschool StoryUtqe 

_.cerli|icatefor-Chapter 2 Bookstore. — "PreschodrstorytimesTvil!"contin~ 
The drawing will be held December uc to be held on Tuesday mornings 

31. — - . . at 9:30 a.m/ and continue through 

Answers for. the previous week's the end of the school year, 
quiz will be posted every Mohday Presented by ECFE, storytimes 
afternoon at the library.-While some —include -reading-children's- books 
may wish to test personal knowl- and accompanying activities. On 
edge, others may prefer to use . Tuesdays when school is not in scs- 
library resources to find the answers sion or ECFE has a break, library 
to the qucsu'ons. ■ staff will run the storytimes. 

Weekly Authors Celebration Computerized Catalog .Class - 

On- Tuesday, January 2 f the A computerized ' catalog class 



... c • . . f <^> witting vaiiiiuu^a ui ;uui uiiu i.^u u.lil. iuui Mill*;, iTiuiiuuy 

dunng January, February, March- potential retiremen.t.bcnefils can be through Friday. With access to a 
and ATJnlr~Discussions will take „r,;;r„ „i,t„;.„„i -*> ,u. '•>.„„., -rrvfrnn i..'.j : : t :_.i: 



assumption that you have, enough 



Estimates arc based on earnings 
amounts that you directly enter into 

library began its weekly authors ccl-_ will be held on Thursday, January: 4..1 pereon^™ oprions° U such ^ns^an 

ebration. ' _ at noon and 7 p.m. ■ employer's "early out" plan or' in 

Each week, the library will select The classes will provide basic any way you choose. Note that the 

a new author as its Author of the - instruction to the library's catalog p ^ &ra ^i a ll operate on the 

Week. Authors will be selected from and ore scheduled for every first ---*■■ ■-•- ■ -■■ ■ 

a variety of genres and nge cate- Thursday during the school year. 

gorics. ■--_■■- ^ V' Those wishing for instruction but 

Those checking out books by-the unable to attend a class should 
Author of .the Week (during that either request help at the circulation 
week) will be eligible to register for desk or calf to set up a time to come 

a;$50 gift certificate from Chapter 2— in for an individual session.-. 

Bookstore. This drawing will be _ More at the Library UST' Office of Personnel 

held on October 1 as a kickoff for The library staff reminds us that ' - - 

the library' has a wide assortment of 

books', books on tape, videos, CDs,' 

magazines, pamphlets, information 

on electronic format and more. 
Visit the library at 101 East First 

Street during library hours: 

Mondays through Thursdays from 9 

a.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Fridays from 9 



easily obtained "at the agency TTY/TDD, hearing impaired indi- 

Internet site. Once you access the viduals can call T-877-486-2048. 

site at www.ssa.gov you will see a These sites are run by the Health 

link totheSSARe'tircmeni'Planncr Care Financing 'Administration 

or you can go directly to the (HCFA), the government agency 

Retirement Planner at administering Medicare, not Social 

www.ssa.gov/rctirc. The planner Security. 

provides different ways to calculate Q: Do I need to take Part B 
future retirement benefits ranging . (Medical) of Medicare? 

from a very quick estimate based A: Virtually all people eligible 

- on your agennd current earnings to elect both parts of Medicare but it 

a much more detailed and-precisc is optional. If for some reason you 

estimate using a program available do not want Part B you should 

f or dow nloading to.your computer, make sure'lhat your existing insur- 
Use of this website ^ctirfcmenr~ once is ndl negatively impacted. 

Planner .will give different esti- You will also need to return the 

mates than you will sec on your Medicare card that was sent to you 

Social Security Statement because automatically with your, written 
the comings assumptions ore dif-_ . decision to not have Part B. The 

ferentrFor privacy'consideratiohs, "most commbnplacc'reason is'wh'en 

none of the online Planner calcula- a person remains covered by' the 

tors arc directly linked to your group, medical insurance of an 

actual SSA earnings record, employer. 




Card of Thanks 

The residents of Northwest Medical 

Center's CNG I and II and activity 

staff would like to thank all the 

different organizations, chTiroh 

group's, and individuals who came to 

entertain and sing during the 

Christmas holiday season.' 

;•■• -The residents -really enjoy the 1 

c^tfirtairimeritahd appreciate everyone taking time 

out'of their busy schedule to remember 

and entertain them. 

Residents ofCNCIand II and Activity Staff' 



the library's birthday month cele- 
bration. 

Winter Re ading P rogram 
The third annual winter reading 

Rrogram, - "Hot Reads for Cold 
lights," will begin on Monday, 
January 8. 
■ Sponsored by the Northwest 



Q: I am not a United States citi- 
zen but am authorized to work here 
and I have a Social Security 
Number (SSN). My wife is with me 
but does not have Immigration 
authorization to work. For tax pur- 
poses, can she get a SSN also? 
A: The answer is "no" because a 
work credits to qualify for benefits legal alien cannot be issued a SSN 
and will produce an estimate even without having work authorization, 
if this is not true. Needing an SSN for federal, state or 

There is also a new reu'remem local lax purposes is not a valid non- 
benefit planner aimed at fcdcnuV_work reason for issuing an SSN to 
employees just "launchcd'by'the an alien without iwoHc authorization. 
*" ' " She should contact "the 'Internal 

Revenue Service (IRS) to obtain an 
Individual Taxpayer Identification , 
Number (ITIN) for tax purposes. To [ 
obtain an ITIN, the individual must 
complete IRS Form W-7 
(Application for IRS Individual 
Taxpayer Identification Number). 




eXimes 



B8M450= 



324 Main Ave. N, Thief River Falls 




Wednesday. January 3 

Aerobics at 9 a.m. at Hcntage Community Center. 
Zlon Leisure Fellowship meets at 2,p.m. at the church. 



Thursday, January 4 _ 

-Blood pressure clinic at 1 lo.m.Hcritage Community Center. 

- Whist at 1 p.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Friday, January 5 

■ Aerobics at 9 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 
Franklin Choi£j¥ill perform at 11:45 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Saturday, January 6 

AA. meets at 8 p.m. at 708 North Davis. 

- AI'Anon meets at 8 p.m. at 708 North Davis. " ') 

Sunday, January 7 

Al-Anon and Alateen meet in Room 1 13 of the NWMCat 8 p.m. 
. A.A. meets at 8 p.m. in'the north conference room at NWMC. 



MondayrJanuary-8r- 

- Aerobics at 9 n.m. at Her 



„ , t Heritage Community Center. ■ 

» er J to B e Community Center board of directors meets at 10a.m. 

Heritage Com munity Center general meeting at I p .m. 

:"faes"day, January ,9__ L-^ :: ... _ .. 

Bingo at 1 p.m. at HcritaccComrhunity Center. 
• Al-Anon and Alateen miiu a! 8 p.m. in Room 1 1 3 at NWMC. 

Sow e« iht Intomata «>TUh«tf In iht Cofimgf^ 



Regional Library system, the pro- a.m: to 5 p.m.; or Saturdays from 10 

gram Is offered in Thief River Falls, a.m. to 5 pjn.,-or visit it at after 

Red. Lake Falls,. .Hallock, hours on its web site: http:nlln.org/ 

Grecnbush, Rosc'au'nnd Warroad. It aurora/nwrl/trf.hlm. 

is open to residents of all ages 'who To listen to folk tales, Jiimply call 

' would like to participate and will 681-4985 for the Dial-a-Story unit. 

'■""'continue through March 31. '- For more, information", call the 

' To register, stop by the Thief library staff at 681 -4324 or e-mail 

River Falls. Public Library ori or them .at trfcirc@northcmIights. 

after January 8. Those signing up lib.mn.iis, 

— will receive- a packet-of- hot cocoa "-• 

TRF, Fertile-Beltrami JV teams 
both have 3-0 tburnanieritTuris~~ 



Thief-River Falls and~Fcrtilo- 

Bellrami were both 3-0 during the 
junior varsity portion of the 2000 
Russ Smith Northwest Holiday' 

' Classic boys high school basketball , 
tournament played Wednesday, 
Thursday and Friday. 

Junior varsity match-ups dupli- 
cated the varsity draw throughout 
the tournament instead of following 
a bracket board. ' 



Management (OPM) and the Social 
Secunty Administration. The 
Federal Employees -Retirement 
Calculator (FERC) is through the 
SSA Access for .Seniors web-site 
link and may be found on'. the 
Access America for Seniors web- 
site .at http://www.seniors.gov/fed- . 

calc.html. The calculatbris a'fast, Q: In - addition to the ■ Social 
easy and accurate planning tool Security cord, what constitutes offi- 
that computes Civil Service' cial verification of a person's Social 
Retirement System (CSRS), CSRS Security Number? 
Offset and,, Federal Employees A: The only official document' 
Retirement System (FERS) retire- issued by Social Security that vcri- 
ment- benefits ^ normal, early or ' ties an individual's Social 'Security 
disability — as well as an estimate Number is* the SSN card. It has. 
of future .Thrift Savings Plan sav- security features intended to prevent 
ings and Social Security benefits. It counterfeiting and tampering, 
also has a special comparison fea- whereas any other paper documents 
turcforcmployees'who nied hehr J issucd - by "SSA" tfo~~hot;As 7a 
deciding between CSRS and FERS reminder, sealing the card in plastic- 
benefits. . . should not be done because doing 
Q: I am age 64 and receive so can obscure some of those secu- 

Social Security 'retirement.- When I — rity-fcaruresi 

reach age 65 what will I have to do 

inordeno have-Medicare? Remlnden"lf~you"Inicnd~to-file' 



'A: Enrollment M' Medicare is 
largely automatic for those already 



your income tax electronically be 
sure that your correct name is on 



tn the tinaKury'Thicf River Falls' 
win over Clearbrook-Gonvick as 

Ricks finished with 22 points, Matt „-.-. „,,,, . L ,- - . - •» , „ , ™ 
DimichnndJonFomcyBothhadl2. giving Social Secunty benefits, vour Social Secunty card. The 
and Tyler Bosh netted 1 1 'The win- * ou s " ou 'd n° l necd to do anything Internal Revenue Service may reject 
ncrslcd 18-16 auhe end of the first ? oli i« than signing. your Medicare names on the tax return not match- 
quarter, but trailed 34-33 and 49-48 fwd.when received and notifying ing lRS,or Social Security record 
at the next two stops. ' y our hcalm carc P™™* 61 * tnat you from electronic filing. To update 
nave Medicare. Before you reach your name, complete form' SS-5 
Toumsmtnt Retults - —age 65 you-will receive a Medicare which is available from the Social' 
■ Wednesday. Doc. 37 - ForBla-Boltraml * * " " 



i orauitei Doaro. _ . r , aa, stophon-Aroyto 60 (ol); MnnhoJI County 

; Thief Rjvcr Falls oosted wins conlrar 89, CtoanSrcik-Gonvlelt 57; 

over Kittsdn Central 46-43, Badger/ Badgor/Oroonbush-Middlo Rlvor 65. Trl- 

Grcenbush-Middle River 55-40 and County M; Thiol Rhmr Foils A%, tomon 

Clearbrook-Gonvick 71-64. 2l!L n*- m -ma*.*, k»- 

Nick Ricks-and Kyle Gemrdy *£*&&% *K3 S 

both scored 10 points in the Thief Mafa hatl Counry Central 58: Staohan-Amvl a "* "^ »^*"." ^ ?&* ^ "'"' t^'"- »> G ,la "] G «™|JJi- ■»,";■? y/\ mi»x 

River Falls win over Kittson TsrctonA^^of^^-seiWolR^TF^L. — onr^eduction-for-Part-B-stwting— Exarnple-of-useablerdocument! 

Central The Prowlers led at the' 5S,Bndp*-raiwniwih-fciiddtafav«40. the month before. As a reminder, 'Include marriage certificates, 

auarter «on<; 16-7 31-19 and 37-25 " Frtday ' Doc - a ' F » rtll «^«* raml °2. for most people there is no month- divorce decrees or adoption papers, 

quancrstops 10 ;,ji i»anu jt^j. wltton contrat4t; Marahafl County Control t» -i. — ~ c-T- o„- a u — .,-- :. v-.._ a :« tLL ->..L*7 « 



card automatically which will Security website ofw_ww.ssa.gov by 

include coverage far both Part A calling the national number 800- 

(Hospital) and Part B (Medical) of 772-1213, or from nny/SSA office. 
Medicare. Assuming ypu want both Mail or bring the completed form 

parts no action is needed on your with an original document, not a 

part You will have coverage for all photocopy that you made, showing 

of Medicare at age 65 with prcmi- the name change to any SSA office. 



Ricks scored 13, points as Thief 



ly charge for Part A because it Your document will be returned. If 



ricks scorcu u puim.1 us unci gn Til-Counfv ' 51: Badaor/Qraonbuoli- * "j l A^ ■ , „ ". V .L ............ — .. 

River-Falls-ovCTcamM-7^fint— KWrWflW^ &c name-changing event. was not 

. ■ , ._ , «_.i if oi e.n. ^i i», *.. L'n~jj. ■> filn TTw« mnninlv rnnr(»« fnr Pnrt H rr>c*«nr vnn'miahl nlcn K» nctrHil (n 



quarter Jead. to beat Badgcr/Grccn--_ R ^ rF ^ te7, ' clon * r, ^ Go ™* M - 
bush-Middle River in Round 2. The _ ■, l * , J 1 " e ** ""^f ' n ^ m * h . 



llme-and had a 35-21 third quarter 
adva nlo g e. . _ 

'. Four Prowlers lilt double figures 



fits. The monthly charge for Part B recent, you "might also be asked to 
will be $50 per month in 2001. The provide, current identification, 
charge represents about one-fourth Follow ! the form instructions if you 
of actual coverage costs. You can do not. have a document showing 
learn more about Mcdicare,cover- your name change, 
age — on — the — Infc'tnoV " at • — 



Thief River Glass, Inc 

218-681-1333 

1-800-261-1333 

418 Atlantic Avenue North 

Thiel River Falls. MN 56701 





I* ■' 




'■/'-- 


.1 '- ' 


:\.-- '■ 


•■' ,^;i" ■.■■'. 




I I 

I 
■ .'i. '. "• ' 'I 


. I' '■ 


■I'.' 


' •/ 


■..;•,; .. 


j v; ^- .- 







Page 6 - The Times 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 




TRF ARENA SCHEDULES 



Sara Bailey (left) was the first place wtnnerln the . Melvle was the second place winner. 
Lions International Peace Poster contest. Kirsten 

Sara Bailey wins Lions poster contest 



Sara Builey. an eighth grade stu- 
den» at Cornerstone Christian 
School has taken the first step to 
becoming an international ly-recog- 
nized artist by winning a local com- 

' petition . sponsored by the Tliief 
River Falls Lions Club. 

Bailey's poster is among more 
than 325.OQ0. entries submitted 
worldwide to the I3th annual Lions 
International Peace Poster contest. 
"I enjoyed drawing a poster lor 
the Lions Club. 1 believe that the 
only way to a world United in 

-Pcaciri^hrnugrrJe5nirChri5n~tIie~ 
13-ycar-old from Tliief River Falls 
said. Out of all the posters created , 
by Cornerstone Christian school 
students. Bailey's entry best por- 
trayed the contest's theme. "United 
in Peace." 

- Bailey's poster advances to 
round-two district competition in' 



Fosston, where her entry will com- 
pete against entries from many 
other local Peace Poster contests. 

Thief River Falls Lions Club 
President, Rev. George Davis said 
he was impressed by the amount of 
effort exhibited by the Cornerstone 
Christian School students. "It's' 
obvious that these young people 
have strong Ideas of what peace 
means to them, I am proud that we 
were able' to provide them with the 
.opportunity to share their visions in 

_ this peace poster contest." 

Bailey's "poster wi^Kce" stiffs 
competition through 'the district 
round and in three more rounds of 
international competition if she is 
to be declared the international 
grand prize winner, Davis said. 

■ Ultimately, one grand prize win- . 
nerwill be selected from 2-1 inter- 
national 'finalists. The grand prize 



CLASSIFIEDS ONTINF 

Did You Know You Can Search For Products 
And Services Worldwide Even If Yojt Don V 
Have Internet Access! 

Classifieds by Phone • 
1-800-FREE-LJST (1-800-373-3547) 

If you arc away from your 

computer, or for ihoie 
without Internet accrci, you 
can have Ihc remits of your 
clauifictl search faxed or 
. rruilcll to you for free! . ' 



includes a cash award of $2,500, 
plus an ull-expcnses-puid trip for 
the winner and two family mem- 
bers to Indianapolis, Indiana, for 
die awards ceremony ut the Lions 
Clubs International convention in 
July 2001. As merit award win- 
"iienuhe remaining 23 finalists will 
cadi receive certificates and a cash 
award of $500. 

, Locally. Bailey and second 
place winner, Kristin Mel vie were 
honored for their initiative, effort 
■Slid artistic skills byjhe Thief River_ 
Falls £ions Club on December 20 
at their noon meeting in the' Best 
Western Inn. 



BIRTHS 



Northwest Medical Center 
reports the following births since 
last wcek!s.cdition.oC77ie.7i/nca:_ . 

• On Decembcr-26 a baby girl 
was bom to Anders and- Anna 
Christenscn of Red Lake Falls. She- 
has been given the name Sarah Ann." 

• On December 26 a baby girl 
was bom Shawn Buggc and Kelly 
Olson of Goodridgc. She has been' 
given the name Tone Gwendolyn. 
., '• On December 27 a baby-boy 
was bom to Jered Kopccky and 
Krystal Sourdif of St. Hilatrc. He 
has been given the name Kion 
Michael. 

• On December 27 a baby girl 
was bonrto"Angic~Tcie~orThief" 
River Falls. She has been given the 

ic Kylic Nicole. 

On December 31 a baby boy 

born to Steven and Karbl 

Haubrich or Red Lake Falls. He has 

been given the name Samuel James. 



Huck Olson Memorial Civic Center . 
WtdnMdiy, Jul. 3 - e;15-7:30 o.m. boys 
Won ichool; 8 a.m.-l2;00 public skating; 
' 12;tM pjn. public stealing; 3:30-1:45 p.m. . 
Dins varsity: 54:15 p.m. boys high school; 
6:30-7:15 p.m. Laval 1; 7;15-&15 p.m. lovol • 
■2; 8:30-9:15 p.m. DMFS; 9:30-1 Ch30 p.m. 
Bantam A. , 

Thursday. Jin. 4 • 6-7:30 a.m. DMFS; 8 , 
B.m.-12:00 pubOc skating; 1 £30-1:30 p.m. 
. public skating; 1:30-2:30 pjn. Comerstono 
School; 3:30-4:45 p.m. girts high school; S- 
0:30 p.m. boys Junior varsity; 7:30 p.m. 

Soybean council - - 
seeks candidates for 
board of directors 

Nominations arc needed for can- 
didates to fill scats on the v 
Minnesota Soybean Research & 
Promotion Council (MSR&PC) 
board of directors in districts 5, 7, 8- 
and 9. Current incumbents whose 
terms arc expiring include Jim 
Sallstrom from Winlhrop in District 
5, Don Nickel from Mountain Lake 
in District 7, Tammy Hildebrandt- 
Haley from Waseca in 
District 8, and Robin Hanks from 
LcRoy in District 9. . 

According to the Minnesota 
Department of Agriculture 
(MDOA), elections for the state's 
six research & promotion council 
boards will take place in March. 
2001. Ballots will be mailed on 
March 14 and ait due back to the 
MDOA by Morch 29. "The 
.Minnesota Department of 
Agriculture is hoping there will be 
at least two candidates in each dis- 
trict," said Doug Proehl. Minnesota 
Soybean Nominating Chair. "The 
deadline for names of candidates is 
January 26, 2001.' 



Prowter boys vs. Kittson Contra]; 030 p.m. 
OWTImei%vs.Hallock. 

Friday, Jan. 5 - 0-7:30 am. DMFS; 8 
a.m.-12:O0 public skating; 12:15-3 p.m. pub- 
lic skating: 3304:45 p.m. girts'hlgh school 
hockoy; 5-7:30 p.m. boys high school Hock- 
ey: 7:45 p.m. Bantam B vs. Crookston. 
. Saturday, Jan. S • 8-0 a.m. public skat- 
ing; 9:30 a.m. Poo-Woo A vs. Roseau; 11:15 
a.m.-12:45 p.m. Junior Advanced; 11:15- 
11^5 a.m.SP3: 11:45 a.m.-12:15p.m, SP2;' 
'12:15-12:45 p.m, SP1; 1 p.m. Bantam B vs. 
Fergus Falls; 2:45 p.m. Squirt A vs. Wotroad: 
4:45 p.m. Pee-Wea A vs. Warroad; 8:30 p.m. 
Pec-Wed B va.' Moomoad; 8:15 p.m. Banlam 
B va. Grand Forks. ■ 

Bunday, Jan/7- 7-10 a.m. DMFS: 1p.m. 
Poo-Woo B vs. Moomoad; 2:45 p.m. Bantam 
B va. Bagloy; 4:45 p.m. Peo-Wco A vs. 
Mppthaad; 8:45 p.m. dly leaguo hockoy 
(Rude Construction vs. Budgal); 8:30 p.m. 
dly toague hockoy (Wannbarga Inc. vs. Bud 

ughw. r • 

—Old Anna — 
Wadnosday, Jan. 3 • 8:15-7:30 a.m. Poo- 
Woo A; 3:45-4:45 pm- Squirt A: 5-6 p.m, 



Level 3; 6:15-7:15 p.m. Level 4; 7:30-8:30 
p.m. Squirt B; 8:45-0:45 p.m. Bantam, B. 

Thursday, Jan. 4- 8:15-7:30 a.m. Poo- 
Woo B: 3:45-4:45 p.m. Bantam A; 54 p.m. 
' Poo-Woo A; 8:15-7:15 p.m. Bantam B; 7:30- 
8:30 pm. girts. 12-undor; 8:45-0:45 p.m. 
rental. — 

Friday, Jan. 5 -.3:45-4:45 p.m. Squirt A; 
5-8 p.m.-SquIrt B; 6:15-7:15 p.m. Levol 4; 
7:30 p.m. Poo-Woo B vs. Bagloy; 9:15-10:15 
p.m. ronial, 

Saturday, Jan. 6 - 8-0 am Lovol 3-4 
gome; 9:15-10:15 a.m. Level 3-4 gama;- 
10:30-11:30 o,m. Levol 2 gome; 11:45 a-m.- 
12:45 p.m. Lovol 2 gomo; 1 pm Poe-Weo B 
vs. Walker; 2:45 p.m. Squirt B va. Warroad; 
4:40-5:30 p.m. girts 12-undor 5:45-7 p.m. 
public skating; 7:15-8:15 p.m. rental; 830- 
9:30 p.m. ronial. . 

Sunday, Jan. 7- 12-1 p.m. Level 1 gomo; 
1:15-2:30 p.m. 'public skating; 2:45 p.m. . 
Squirt B vs. BomkJJi; 5-5:30 p.m. SP3; 5:30-6 
p.m. SP2: 6-6:30 p.m. SP1; 8:45-7:45 pjn. 
Jocobson.ronUu; 8 p.m. dly league hockey 
(Hardware Hank vs. Northern Rage). 




ON THE 
OTHER HAND 




"Soybean tanners interested in 
running for a seat on the MSR&PC 
should contact Doug Proehl, 
Nominating Chair, 22376 10th 
Street, Winthrop, Minnesota 55396. 
Proehl can also be reached by 
phone at 320-562-2407. Names 
must be placed in nomination by 
Jah.26. ■— ■ ■'- 

The MSR&PC is an elected 
board of 14 soybean producers from 
the various crop reporting districts 
'.irjjhe state. These former-leaders 
..serve a three-year term directing the 
investment- of the state's portion of 
the national soybean checkoff in 
research and promotion programs . 
designed to increase profit opportu- 
nities for soybean farmers. 

AAL program 
benefits local 
church school 

Aid Association for Lutherans 
(AAL) recently presented $2,405 to 
Cornerstone Christian School (for- 
merly' Our Saviour's Christian 
Academy) in Thief River Falls 
through its AAL Member, Gift 
Matching program. The total pre- 
sented tothe school reflects AAL*s 
matched portion "of" contributions" 
received from members through the 
third quarter of 2000. 

Annual gifts' of S25 to $100 
made by AAL members to partici- 
pating Lutheran elementary or sec- 
ondary schools, colleges or semi- 
naries are matched dollar for dollar 
by AAL. Since the program was 
introduced in 1998, AAL bos given 
more than S13'milliori to Lutheran 
academic institutions nationwide 
through the matching gifts program. 



Every year on the same day, 
December 31, millions of people 
celebrate the conclusion of another 
year, and ihc .ringing in the year to 
come. Whether it oe standing in 
New York's Famous Times^Squarc, 
at a year end blow-out party, or cel- 
ebrating in your own home, the only 
thing that matters on New Years Eve 
is having a blas t! 



"This year will be different" I 
chanted, to myself as we pulled up to 
the snow-filled driveway. Eeva and I 
sprinted oat of the car and burst 
into their house, eager to be olttof 
the car and free our freezing feet. 

As a child, my. family and I 
would travel the 250. miles to my 
Aunt Terri and Uncle Cliff's house 
in Minot, N.D., so that.wc could be 
together with them and my. three . 
cousins and ring in the new year. 
Each ycairmy cousins, my sister 
Eeva, and 1 would plan a huge event 
and eagerly hold on to the hoopes of 
•being able to stay up long enough to 
watch the ball drop in New York 
City. 

My size six feet tingled enthusi- 
astically in the warmth as I pranced 
around, happy to-have the feeling in 
them' once again. My nose perked as 
the smell of fresh, oven-baked cook- 
ies wafted through the air. making 
•my stomach growl. After unpacking 
and waiting impatiently for the 
adults to polish off the cookies and 
finish the enormous pot of- coffee, 
everyone piled into their vans and 
■ headed to the mall. After reaching 
. the parking lot. we waddled cau- 
tiously on the ice until we reached 
the large, spinning door. Inside, we 
decided on two groups: the four 
parents and us five kids. After com- 
promising on a meeting time and 
listening to a long list of instruc- 
tions of what not to do. we were 
released. Happy to be rid of our 
chaperones, we turned on our heels 
ana, drooling, bolted for our first 
stop favorite: Mr. Bulky's candy 
store to load up on sugar candy but- 
tons and flavor-packed gummy 
bears. After emptying ourpockets of 
cash on candy and caffeine-filled 



soda's we compiled our leftover' 
pennies to splurge on a "Happy ■ 
New Year" banner and a few five 
cent balloons. With three minutes 
left to spare, we stumbled, packages 
in hand, back to meet our parents. 
With Cheshire cat grins, we piled 
back in the car and headed for their 
home. While Terri busied herself 
_ concocting m deliciou s, creations, in 



the kitchen, my cousins, sister, -and I ■ 
decorated, the basement, hoping we 
would make it to midnight. Tlie five 
of us spent hours determined to beat 
out the night, coloring paper and 
chopping it into squared slivers, 
while we cut and blew-up the enor- 
mous balloons, the adults found 
' amusement in watching us work up ■ 
our holiday magic. TimefieW by and 
before we knew it, the clock chimed 
II p.m. The five of us exhaustedly 
plunked ourselves down on the 
ground and chomped hungrily on ._. 
mini sausages and, pearl flavored— 
jellybeans until our bellies protrud- 
ed. Time ticked by as we sat. deter- 
mination painted on our faces t wait- 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Page 7- The Times 




TIMES 

FOR 

TODDLERS 




Down On 
The Farm 



HOMES FOR SALE IN THE CITY OF OKLEE 

Inter-County Community Council Is taking applications for qualified 
buyers to purchase a rehabilitated home in the City of Oltlee through 
the Minnesota Urban and Rural Homestead program. . 

• Two three-bedroom homes are available through this program. One 
house is completed and available for purchase now. Another home will 
be completed within one month. Both houses will be sold on a zero 
down, 0% contract for deed to qualified buyers. Applicants must meet 
program requirements and ellglbillty.guldellne3. 



Eligible applicants Include: ■ . ' , ■ r 

• Individuals and families who are "at risk", homeless, Irving In 
substandard housing, overcrowded, or other ."at risk" status. 

• Not have owned a residential dwelling within the pest three , 
; years.. 

• Income below 80% of HUD median Income tor fled Lake 
County. . ■.-'■'' ''.''. 

>.,• Unable to afford a*honw without this assistance., 
j* Lack the ability to meet normal mortgage standards.. 

•Have good rental references. 

■ Have reasonably good credit references. 



For more Information or to receive an application, please con- 
tact . Intor-County Community Council at (218) 796-5144. 
Applications will be received until both homea are sold. 



ACTIVITIES 

Snowman fake 

Bake a 
cake, 13x9 
inches. 
Cool the 
cake and 
place it on 
a large cut- 
ting board. 
Cut the 
arms of the 
snowman, 
about three 
inches 
down and 



Arm 


Hood 


Arm 









in from the sides (Side diagram). 
Place arms on Ihc sides pf the fig- 
ure. Frost the cake and sprinkle 
with coconut. Decorate eyes, nose 
and mouth with gum drops. Put a 

candy cane on the snowman's arm. __ „. 

{Contributed by Discovery Place some kind of physical activity on a 
iiM r-nrf rmiw i regular basis. In fact as children's 



storytimes every Tuesday at ,9:30 
a.m. These are co-sponsored by the 
Thief River- Falls ECFE and 
Learning Readiness. Also remem- 
ber to check out the parenting Con- 
ner by the children's room for new 
information and helpful hints for 
busy parents on' books, reading and ' 
.much more. 
-Want to listen to a story over -the 
phone each day? Call Dial-A-Story 
at 681-4985! 

(Contributed by the Thief River 
Falls.Public Library.) ' 

PARENTING TIPS 

Winter or 

. The Cold Weather Blues 

Most of us.stay inside as much as 

possible when the weather gets 

cold. Often we do not get as much 

physical activity as we should. 

Children as well as adults need 



I got yet another_mass-matled 
Christmas curd from a large corpo- 
ration the other day. It did not 
warm my heart. 

Some of the cards from busi- 
nesses actually .come with real shg- 



Christmas card list. 

Mark Dayton and Mike Hatch, 
two Democrats, sent nice curds to 
me every year for a decade. ■ 
Recently, probably because of all 
those Christmas cards, both finally 



natures, but the writing is usually fulfilled their lifelong dream of 

illegible. No wonder. You can just actually winning -on election, 

sec Ed, Jim., and Bill die foreman ■ But now they're too good for 

grumbling id the break room as me. I haven't heard a peep out of 

Mclanic (he business manager either Mark or Mike this 

makes sure they all sign the hun- Christmas. They won't be getting 

dreds of cards before they get any more cards from me, that's for 

mailed to customers hone of them sure.- - , _ 

like. ' -=^- , -■■ The Republicans always used to 

Other curds come prc-printed. be so good about sending cards. 

"Thank you for your patronage in Senator Grams was very faithful, 

the (last year, from all of us at but no card this year. Nothing. You 



ing fur midnight. When only 10 sec- 
onds were left on the clock, we leapt 
from tlie floor and plunged our 



hands into the enormous bin of con- 
fetti. Seconds later, we enthusiasti- 
cally threw the confetti high into the 
air and danced recklessly until we 
Jell exhaustedly to the ground, pant- 
ing like marathon runntrs. I 
watched my cousins doze off and 
soon I. too, found myself getting 
sleepy. As I drifted into a satisfying 
deep steep, I heard the adults' 
laughter echo in myears. 

Tlie night drifiedby. and soon the 
sun crept sneakity into the sky, wak- 
ing the five of us up from ourpeace- 
fut slumber. Tlie smelt of bacon and V-- 
pancakes seeped down to the base- 
ment and we_ bound up the stairs like 
wild horses. With a wave of her fin- 
ger. Terri sent us right back down- 
stairs to clean up our enormous - 
mess, using the breakfast bribe as a , 
tantalizing promise. Dang it, I said 
myself...and I thought this year was 
going to be different. 




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You To.A One Month Supply? 

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Mon. - Thurs. 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Frl. 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m! 
Sat 9:00 -Noon 

(218) 683-2725 • 1-800-550-4109 



child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 
.For next week's Activities fea- 
- lure, you will need ice cube trays, 
'craft slicks and various colors of dry 
paint. 

EOOKOF THE WEEK 

The Thief River Falls public 

library invites you to browse 

through its new selection of chil- 

_djjyv£b^ksJncludiQg_mcjoUo_w_ : _ 

ing: 

winthrop, Elizabeth. Promises. 
Sarah remembers when her mom 
wasn't sick and when she had lots of 
dark curly hair. Lots of emotions 
are shared when her mother goes 
through cancer treatment. 

Cummings, Pat; Angel Baby. In 
Mother's eyes, Amanda Lynne's lit- 
tle brother-is a perfect angel, but- 
Amanda is not so sure of that. She 
thinks that Baby is quite a handful, 
and always on her hands! 
VIDEO VARIETY 
D-3, The Mighty Ducks. 
The team inherits a coach that turns 
out to be their worst nightmare.- 
Then they face their worst rival and 
warm up their battle on the ice with 
hilarious pranks that prove why 
they are called the "Mighty Ducks." 
MAGAZINE MENTION 
Would you like to extend the hol- 
iday spirit by donating time or 
-money to charitable causes? Read- 
me charity checklist in the January 
issue of Family Fun magazine for 
some helpful dps. ^ 

WONDERS OF THE WEB , 
Shop at more than 250 stores 
online and watch your school's 
income soar. 

.www^choolpop,com .. , 

, Remember that the Thief River 
Falls public library has preschool 



muscles and bones grow and devel- 
op they may feel a.strong urge to 
move, climb, jump or run. In the 
winter when we arc inside so much, 
this "urge" can cause problems. 

On those days when your chil- 
dren arc rather "wild," won't coop- 
crate or are fighting with each other, 
it could be that they arc in need of 
jjojnc-rjhysical-aaivjtyi-lLyouEchUi- 
drcn have an opportunity for regular 
physical activity you should notice 
that thdy eat and sleep better. So 
how can we provide physical activ- 
ity when it is cold out? Following 
ore some suggestions: 

•whenever the temperature is 
warm enough, bundle up and take" 
your child outside to run, jump and 
climb, even if it is only for IS min- 
utes. 

When you can't go outside, try 
these ideas inside: 

•play a game of "Catch Me" by 
crawling on the floor. Take tums: . 
sometimes you chase your child and 
sometimes have your child chase 
you. Remember you can always set 
up limits and rules as to when and 
where-fhis active play will take 
place in your house. 

•Make an obstacle course. Use 
things in your house to go over, 
under, around and through. 
SOMETHING TO TALK 
ABOUT 
Talk about the weather outside, 
the cold temperatures, the wind or. 
the snow. Look at the thermometer 
to see what it says. Talk about what 
kind of clothes arc receded outdoors 
at different temperatures. - 
..... {Contributed, -by . -the- Early 
Childhood Family Education 
department of School District 564.) - 



Widjei' Brothers." No signature.'A 
computerized label on the' enve- 
lope, A Chicago return address. 
Opening one of those cards leuves 
me colder than I was before. 

Then I think, what did I buy 
from Widget Brothers, anyway" 



wonder if it has something to do 
with his election defeat. Poor man, 
can't blame him if he's a little 
behind. 

The Christmas letters from the 
people I actually know are getting 
more interesting each year. No 



How can, I avoid patronizing them more mimeographing. People now 
next year so they don't. patronize send' color copies with picmrcs of 
■me wilh their stupid cards-come the children, dogs, new cars, every-' 
next Christmas? thing; Somc-of the letters are color- 
Turns out, we ordered a single ful enough to become enshrined on *■ 
hose-end water filter from Widget the' fridge. 
Brothers three years ago for $5.95, I never get around to sending 
plus shipping. We've occn getting out cards, unfortunately. No newsy 
Tords-fronrihcm-cvcrsinccrSoon — lctterreithcrrlrwas-a-pretty"good * ~ 
the pricc-of the cards and postage year, but one hesitates to brag or 
will add up to exceed the amount of ' something might go wrong. And 
the original purchase. . ~ you don't want to mention all the ■ 
I don't like getting cards from bad stuff, because who wants to' ' 



corporations, but I have always 
enjoyed getting Christmas cards 
from rich and famous politicians. 
Now, however, .it seems that both 
the Republicans und Democrats 
have erased me from their 




hear that? 

So, I'll skip Christmas and mail 
everybody a postcard from some- 
where warm in the middle of 
January. 



LIBRARY 
LINES 



SPEAKING 




Adolescence by Laura Session 
St£pp is a compilation of social sci- T 
entitle and educational studies on 
this age group and a wealth of com- 
monsense advice on how to guide 
children at this age through lite. ' 

Natural Blonde by Liz Smith is a 
candid, ' witty memoir of Itfe^ ■ 
among the rich and famous. 
—WEB SITE OF THE MONTH 
http://www.ipl.org/cgi- 
binyyouth/youth.out ; pl?sub=rznOO 
OO. -The Reading Zone web page 
--A wonderful compilation of 
online books and more to get and 
keep kids interested in reading. 
QUESTION OF THE MONTH 
Why can't books from other 
libraries get to this library the same 
day you order them? 

unfortunately, we do not have 
multiple deliveries running back - 
and forth to all the libraries in our 



Several students, Including a group from Lincoln 
High School, participated in Ag Day activities at 
the University of Minnesota, Crookston. In the 
front row are, from left/Miranda Nelson, Naomi 
Kenner, Ashlelgh Anderson, Lbretta Hruby, 
Amber Curry and Ashley McLean, In the back 
!pw„.aj»_CaseyJWIson,_Heather_' Wright' Katie 



Hruby, Jennifer Novak, Jeremy Anderson, Katie 
Sblberg, Beth Brown, Brad Naplin, Tina Scott, 
Chad Bornaman and Sandy Salentiny. Not pi* 
tured are Rocky Peterson, Tanner Forsberg, Chris 
Swanson, Jacki Mooney and Kylie Donlhir 
Submitted photo 





Ka tie Hruby, Thief River Falls. Is 

the Region 1 FFA Public ^__— .^ 

Speaking champion after com- The ag sales team from Lincoln High School took secondTiaceat 
peting at Ag Day activities, and the -Ag, Day. Activities at UMC. Pictured are Naomi Kennel- 
will advancoto state. Submitted Ashleigh Anderson and Loretta Hruby. Not pictured is teammate 
.photo . JackUWooney.-Subrnitted-photo — 



T 



Fo r Resi dents O f All Ag es. 



-Gome-In-For-A- 



FREE Packetpf COCOA 

Tp"Enjoy With-YoffrFavoriteBooteJ: 
Begins January 8, 2001 



"■"■■" , " '■" ■ '■"■■"■ "■■' 



Now that Cookieless January has come around the comer, you 

might like to read about this Christmas Diet. I don't know about you, but 

I'm sure I've stuck to it faithfully this holiday, season. Ten pounds? At 

.. least - : , 

Christmas Diet? Nope! 

by Craig Wilson 
• USA TODAY 

I hate this time of year. Not for its crass commerciollsm and forced 
frivolity, but because it is the seosonwhen the food police come out with 
their wagging fingers and annual tips on how to get through the holidays 
without gaining 10 pounds. You can't pick up a magazine without finding 

-a list of holiday eating-do's and don'ts. -r: : ' : 

Eliminate second helpings, high caloric sauces and cookies made with 
butter, they say. Fill up on vegctoble^sticks, they say. Good griefl Is your 
favorite childhood memory of Chrisunas a carrot stick? I didn't think so. 
It isn't mine, cither. A carrot was something you left for Rudolph. 
I have my own list of tips for holiday eating. I assure you, if you follow 
them, you'll be fat and happy. So" what if you don't make it to New Year's. . 
Your pants won't fit any more, anyway. / 

1. About those carrot sticks. Avoid them. Anyone who puts carrots; 
on a holiday buffet able knows nothing of the Christmas spirit. In fact, if 
you see carrots, leave immediately. Go next door, where they're serving . 
rum balls. 



This month, we ask you to' check 
out the library's microfilm collec- 
tion. Past issues of all existing 
microfilmed copies of newspapers 
in Pennington County arc housed at 
the library and arc available for 
viewing on either microfilm reader. 
One ofthe microfilm readers has a 
loser printer attached to allow you 
to print out-whatever -you wish at- 
SO. 1 5/pagc. This reader/printer also 
has the ability to read microfiche, 
so those of you receiving items 
from other places in that format are 
welcome to use this machine for 
that purpose, also. 

UPCOMING EVENTS 
Library service in Thief River 
Falls officially' began in October 
1901. While celebration events ore 
planned for October, the library 
asks you to enjoy the other activi- 
ties all year long. Beginning 

January 2, j)ick_ up your week ly state a nd most libraries operate on 
quiz. Flint out ohd~tum itTiTby a small stafTmaking it difficult to 
noon of the following Monday. fill interlibrary loan requests quite 

The person with the most correct that quickly. Before we automated 
_answcrs that wee k wi l l be plac ed in our c i rculat ion and i nterlibrar y loan 
the 100th birthday drawing for a functions, it Would take several 
S100giftccnificatefromChaptcr2 weeks to .several months to get 
Bookstore. The drawing for this materials 'from other libraries, 
certificate will be held December Now, for items in the Aurora data- 
.-31, ,2001. Also beginning January ...base (our database), it takcsjmly_a._ 
. 2, an author will be featured as the week or less if the item is on the- 
Author-of-the-Week. Each time shelf at that library. Part of the 
you check out a book by that author problem for any kind of wait is 
_during.thc^wcck.thcy.are.featurcd,.._.whether_thejtcm-is-chcckcd out, 
you'll receive a slip to enter in the whether it is missing or whether we ' 
Author-of-the-Weck drawing for a have to go outside the 17 counties 
$50 gift certificate from Chanter 2 in our database. Then the process 
Bookstore. This drawing will take will take a bit longer. In the past 
place October 1 , 200 1 . Remember few years, we have also been aided 
to enjoy Preschool -Storytimes in speeding up delivery with a doily 
evcryTucsday (Jan. 2, 9,16, 23 and delivery service between . regional 
30} at 9:30 a.m. January 4, 'ihc library system. In our own region, 
library will hold its monthly com- our Northwest Regional Library 
putenzed catalog training .class at system director is looking at new 
noon and again at 7 p.m. The ways to facilitate delivery of mate 





2rDrink-asmu-ch-c^og ^^ 
malt scotch, it's rare. In Kit, it's even rarer than single-malt scotch. You ? eads f £ r S o]i N »8 h ' s > be ? ns ,0 oatiyuM branches.,ctc We keep 

it has 10.000 calories in cvcrysipV-Ifs not as if you'regbing to turn into ■-fS^,S„S " 

cgOTOsahoIjc.qLspmeuingJt'sjitreal.^^^ 

two. If* later than you thiSc. It's Christmas! . kepranhe library. When you sign 



gravy. Gravy docs not stand alone. Pour it on. Make a volcano out of your 
mashed potatoes. Fill it with gravy. Eat the volcano.. Repeat. 

4. As for mashed potatoes, always ask if they're made with skim 
milk or whole milk. If it's skim milk, pass. Why bother? it's like buying a 
sports car with an automatic transmission. 

5. Do not have a snack before going to a party in an effort to control 
your eating. The whole point of going' to a Christmas party is to cat other 
people's food for free. Lots pf it Hello? Remember college? 

6rUndcrno-circumstancts should you exercise between now and 
New Year's. You can do that in January when you have nothing else to do. 
This is the time for long naps,.which you'll need after circling the buffet 
table while carrying a 10-pound plate of food and that vat of eggnog. 

7. If you come across something really good at a buffet table, like 
frosted Christmas cookies in the shape and size of Santa, position yourself 

— Jicar.themjuid4ion'4Jjudge. Havc'os raany-as-you-can-beforc becoming-thc- 
ccntcr ofattenlion, TJtey^riJk£jLbj^UfuipaiLotshocs^ou_caji!lJcavc_ 
therrrbchind. You're not going to see them ogain. 

8. Same for pics, apple, pumpkin, mincemeat. Have a slice of each.- 
Or, if you don't tike mincemeat, have two apples and one pumpkin. 
Always have three. When else do you get to have more than one dessert? 
■Labor-day?- 



drawing for a Hot Reads sweatshirt 
and also a Hot Reads mug. Those 
who have read at least 20 books by 
March 3 1 will also be eligible for a 
drawing for a winter tapestry. The 
Friends ofthe Library arc sponsor- 
ing Minnesota Books Conic Alive - 
a book discussion of Howard 
Mohr"s book How to Talk 
Minnesota on January 9 at 7 p.m. 
No pre-regisinuion is required on 
any of these programs ana they are 
all offered free of charge to the 
public. 
BOOK REVIEWS" 



9. _6id _spmeonejTicntion_ fruitcake? Grantcdj il's_lqoded wjth lhe_ 

~mnndat6ry~ccrebralon/ calories, but nvojd'it alfcost"':! mean, have some 

standards, mate. . 

10. And one final lip: if you don't feel terrible when.you leave the 

party or get up from the table, you haven't been paying attenti on. Reread 
"tipsTSuXrtdverrBurtiurryrCd^kicless'Janu^^^ 



Tic-Austin-Stoncr-Pilcs-scrics - 
(The Lost Manuscript, The Final 
Chapter and The Kill Fee) by 
Stephen Bly blends .the two worlds- 
Bly knows best - book publishing 



• dme it takes to get to you. 

NEW YORK TIMES BEST- 
— — SELLERXISTT0P5— 

* m eans TRF Library owns it 

+means another NWRL library 

— owns it 

A means it's on order 

FICTION 

•The Mark by Tim Lafiaye 

•Roses Are Red 

by James Patterson 

* Deck the Halls 

by Mary Higgins Clark 

•The Last Precinct 

by Patricia Comwell 

•Journey by DanielleSieel 

NON-FICTION 

•The Beatles Anthology 

by 77ie Beatles^ '_ 

+ The"Q'Rcilly Factor'- " : 



and Western living; into an *dvcn- 
-ture- series'-with en'dcaring-charac- 

ters that will huvc you coming bock 

for more. 
Our Lust Best Shot: Guiding Our 
-Children, rThrough-^ Early- 



-brBUtryRetlly— 
•The Darwin Awards - 
by Wendy Northcutt 
^Nothing Like It in the World 
by Stephen Am brose . 



• Tuesdays WitrTMorric 

— byMitchAlbom , -■-, 

And Tcmembcr, for ready refer- 
ence, phone the library at 681-4325 
or/e-mail us at trfcirc® northern- 
■lights. lib. mn;U9; — , — — — 




«' 



Page 8 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



<* OBITUARIES ► 



Leland Mott, 61 



Ivar Anderson, 90 
Mae Buse, 83 
Alex Froschhelser, 87 
Carol Haats, 62 
Mabel Hagl, 85 
Shirley Hanson, 58 
Robert Holland, 74 



Roy Jensen, 84 
Ruth Goodrich 

Jordan, 95 
Donald King, 48.' 
Adella Lindquist, 92 
Leland Mott, 61 
Henry VanHeel, 96 




schooling was at Schmidt- School, 
called District 16, in Augsburg 
township. 

On June 15, 1940. Ivor was unit- 
ed in marriage to Thclma Gollnjck 
at the Salem parsonage. Ivar farmed 
the family form his entire life and 
raised his family .there. His wife, 
Thclma, taught school in various 
locations, arid they spend the win- 
ters in those towns. Tnelrna died on 
January I, 1983. Ivor continued to 
help on the farm, helping his son, 
Cecil, until three days before be had 
surgery in September. 

He was a member of Salem 
Lutheran Church and was president 
of the Marshall . County Formers 
Union for several years. 

Ivar enjoyed music, especially 
singing in Swedish when accomp; 




Ivar Anderson, 90 

Thief" River Falls • Ivar 
Anderson. 90, died Fridav. 
December 29. 2000 at Northwest 
Medical Center in Thief River Falls.' 
Funeral ser- 
vices will be 
■ held at 2 p.m. 
today (Wednes- 
day, January 3) 
at Salem Luih- 
t eran Church, 
'rural Stephen, 
with Rev. Eric 
Hcskin, .Rev. 
Henry Mover 
and Rev. Marl- 
enc Anderson 
officiating. Grace Fret will be the 
organist, and vocal music will be 
provided by his grandchildren, 

Vanessa and Jon Anderson, singing in Swedish when uccompa- Technical Institute in Thief River father; grandparents; stepmother, 
Casketbcarcrs will be David Jensen, nied by his daughter Naomi. He also: -FalhTin 1972. Frieda Mottj o granddaughter, 

Richard Anderson.- Myron enjoyed Jarming, especiaJiy the L( .| and served with the U.S. Air Cassey Hennon; a sister, Loraine 
Anderson. Carl Troska. Paul family's- Century farm which has— FoKll for some limc ^d WI1S dis . Mott; two brothers, Loren Mott and 
Grandstrand and Sam Grandstrand. been m the family for 1 13 years. chargcd on April 10. t957. Lorrall Mott; Hu> foster parents, 

Interment will be in Salem Lutheran Survivors include two daughters, OnAugust 18, 1963, he was unit- Leonard and Mildfcd Lachowitzer; 
Cemetery/ ^ Naomi of Thief River Falls and et j in marT jnge to Carol Ann and several aunts and uncles. 

, Visitation was held from 3 to 8 Marilyn (Dams) Johnson of Fort Martinson at Detroit Lakes The 

=p;m— on-Tucsday,-=r January-2,-=at==Yates— N:D;;=two— sons— Cecil -.- ^ -~r^- ^.--^ ^-. ^ .-'----_-:-.- 

Green Fpneral Home in Thief River (Morycl) of Thief River Falls and 
Falls with a 7 p.m. prayer service. 
Visitation will also be held for one 
hour prior to services at the church, 
ivar Emanuel Albin Anderson 
was bom on March 4, -1910 oh the 



W§$& Thief River Falls - couple lived in several communities 

1^9 Leland Mott, 61, died where Leland was employed,'' 

Friday, December 29, 2000 at Altru including,. Glass—Farm. - Arctic 

Hospual in Gmnd.Forks, N.D.' Enterprises and Inrfd's Bulldozing, 

Funeral scr- all in Thief River Falls; Mutual 

vices were held Materials Brickyards, Renton, 

at 1 p.m. on Wash.; Olympic Foundry, SeatUe, 

Tuesday, Wash.; Swift's Turkey Plant, Detroit 

January 2, at Sf.' Lakes; Gene's Mobile, Thief River" 

Pauli Lutheran Falls; Marvin Windows, WarroadT 

Church, rural and Callaway Lumber, Callaway. 

Thief River He enjoyed JUhing, gardening, 

Falls, wjth Rev. birdwatcnin$ and especially restor- 

TerrP 'Cuppett ing old classic cars. He also enjoyed 

officiating, being a member of the Northland 

Lynda Olson CB Club. 

was the organ- Leland is. survived by -his wife, 

ist. Casketbcarcrs were Eddy Olson, Carol of St. Hilaire; his mother, 

Tom Olson. Mike Olson, Rodney Ruth J. Tandy of Callesport, Wash,; 

Moninson. Jeff Martinson and Scott two sons, Leland Jr. (special friend 

Martinson. Honorary casketbcarcrs Donna Hennon) of Ncwfolden and 

were ull of Lclund's grandchildren. Lonnte (Patty) of Argyle; three 

Interment was in Community daughters. Carmine (Bnon) Trulson 

Ccmeicry in St. Hilaire. Green of Ncwfolden, Carolyn (Allen) 

Funeral Home of Thief River Falls Laughery of Crookston and Loretta 

was in charge of the arrangements. McTccrofCarrolton.Ga.; 16grahd- 

- Leland Raymond Mott Sr. was children; two brothers, Leonard 

born on October .15, 1939 in (Mickey) and Larry (Helen), both of 

Audubon, the son of Robert and Seattle, Wash.;- two half-brothers,' 

Ruth (Tandy) Mott. He was bap- , Wayne Haskins of Washington State 

tiicd in the Christian faith on and Marvin Hosltins-of Woodland 

February 5. 1940 and attended Park, Colo.; and two sisters, 

schools in Detroit Lakes. He also Lacastola (Chuck) Davis and Ruby 

graduated from the Welding LaPiere. 

Department of the Area Vocational He was preceded in death by his 



Alex Froschhelser, 87 

. Grant, Neb.. - Alex pic fanned for a brief lime before 

Froschheistt , 07, di ciUieiHriay, moving 10 Ijocoln, Neb. wbens 

December 23r=J608^ar Perkins Alex worked for the raOroad Tliey 

County Community Hospital In relumed to northern Perkins county 

GranLNeb. - Jn 1943,andAlexlivedontheJtome 

Funeral services were held on <fann until 1995 when he moved to 

Thursday, December 28, at 2 p.m. nt Sunset Haven Housing in. Grant. 

Trinity Lutheran Church near Grant Marie died in 1988. . 

"With Rev. Robert Pierce officiating. Alex is survived by a daughttr, . 
Burial was in Grant Cemelet*- Sharon (Ray) Sayers of Pine Bluffs. 

Bullock-LongTuneral Home was in Wy.; a son. Ken (Joyce) of Thief 

charge of the arrangements. River Falls; five grandchildren; two 

Alex Froschheiser was born on sisters. Mane Sibal of Ogallala, 

June 3, 1913 at Lincoln, Neb., the Neb. and Ruth (Al) Bushkovsta of 

son of Conrad and Elizabeth (York) Denver, Colo.; and a brother, John 

Froschheiser. The family moved to (Rosclla) of rural Ogallala. Neb. 

a farm near Madrid. Neb. in 1920. He was preceded in death by his 

■ Alex was married to Marie wife, parents, four sisters and ,two 
Rosenthal on October 3, .1933 allhe_brolhcrs — _.; uaammm 

Froschheiser home farm. The cou- . ' ) 

Henry VanHeel, 96 

Roseau - Henry VanHeel, 96, 
died Wednesday, December 27, 
2000 at Roseau Area Hospital in 
Roseau, 

Funeral . services were held at 
10:30 a.m.'6n.Saurrday, December 
30, at Gieseke Funenu Chapel in 
Oreenbush with Rev. Ernie 
Christensen officiating. Linda 



and ten sisters. Henry remained in 
Freeport where he formed until his 
retirement.-- - 

On August 13, 1977, he momed 
Cecelia (Olson) Chrzanowski, and 
thexouple moved to Roseau where 
they have.sihcc resided. 

Survivors include • his wife, 

w. u »«...»... »...v.« u » tt . . Cecelia of Roseau; n-Mepson, Mitch 

Sovde was the organist, and the (Sandy) Chrzanowski of Roseau; a 
vocalist was Marie Olson. Interment stepdaughter, . Mary Ann (Melvin) 
was in Nanncstad Cemetery at rural Swanson of Milaca; five step grand- 
Badger, children; five step great-grandchil- 
Henry VanHeel was bom on dren; a sister, Alvina Hoppe of 
October 2, 1904 in Freeport, the son Albany; and several nieces and 
of Henry and Anna VanHeel. He nephews. , 
grew up in Freeport with his brother 



Shirley Hanson, 58 



Quimon (Brehda) of Lakeville; 
seven grandchildren; two great- 
grandchildren; a sister-in-law; and 
many nieces and nephews. 

. _._ He. was preceded in death by his 

home farm in Augsburg township of wife; twin daughters, Lois and 



Marshall county, the son of John 
Peter and Brita Marie (Engolm) 
Anderson. He was baptized on 
March 27. 1910 and confirmed on 
September 27, 1925 ' by Rev. 
Carlstedt. He attended Benson 
country school in Section 10 for One 
year in 1915. The remainder of his 

Carol Haats, 62 

St. Hilaire - Coral Hosts. 62; 
died Wednesday, December 27, 
2000 at Dakota Heartland Hospital 
. in Fargo, N.D. 

Funeral 
services were 
held .at 2 p.m. 
on ' Sunday, 
Deccmber31,at 
C a 1 y a r y 
Lutheran 
Church in St. 
Hilaire with 
Rev. ■' Terri 
Cuppett offici- 
ating; Special " 
music was pro- 
vided by Rev. Cuppett and Gene 
Lunsetter. Casketbcarcrs were Tom 
Spicer, Vern Dokkin, Jim Gunstad, 
Bob Martell, Howard Dalager and 
Bernard. HuoL. Interment was in 
Community Cemetery in St. Hilaire. 
Green Funeral Home .of Thief River 
Falls was ^charge of the arrange- 
ments. 

Carol Ann Mather was bom on 
November 4, 1938' in Grand Forks 
coun ty of North. Dakola,.the.daugh-_.. 
ter of Fred and Alice (Muir) Mather. 
She grew up and attended school in 
Gilby, N.D., graduating from Gilby 
High School in 1956. 



Loma, on August 26, 1944; his par- 
ents; five brothers, Ted, Lcandcr, 
Axel, Charles and Albin; four sis- 
ters, Olga Benson. Frcida Paulson, 
Ellen Jensen and Esther Troska; and 
several nieces and nephews. 



Mabel Hagl, 85 

Red Lake Falls - Mabel Hagl. 
85, died Thursday, December 28, 
'2000 or Hillcrest Nursing Home in 
Red Lake Falls. 

Mass of Christian burial was 
held on Tuesday, January 2, at 11 
a.m. at Si. Joseph's Catholic Church 
in. Red Lake Foils with Father Tim 
Bushy officiating. Polly Bcyci was 
the organist, and special music was 
provided by St. Joseph's Church 
Choir. Casketbcarcrs were John 
Hagl, Jim Hagl, Marvin Hagl, Tim' 



1987. Mabel resided at Sunset Court 
for a time before _ moving to 
' Hillcrest Nursing Home on 
September 1,2000. 

She enjoyed gardening, growing 
flowers and making quilts. She was 
an active member of St. Joseph's 
Catholic Church. 

Mabel is survived by two sons, 
Kenneth Hagl and' iDouglas. 
(Louella)-Hagl. both of Red Lake' 
Falls; .a^daugnter, Dorothy (Gusty) 
Samsa bfChisholm; 15 grandchil- 



Barry. Paul McGlynn and John dren; 24 great-grandchildren; three 




... On June 23. 1956, Carol was 
united in marriage to Gordon H. 
Haats in Gilby. The couple made 
their home there until 1963 when 
they moved to Grafton. N.D. In 
1965, they moved to Spokane. 
.Wash., and in 1966, they moved to 
St. Hilaire. 

Carol was employed by several 
restaurants. in St. Hilaire and' Thief 
River Falls before going to work at 
Northern Pride where she worked 
for 13 years, retiring in September 
2000. 

She enjoyed dancing; reading, 
"crochetingr camping, trivia ""and 

?;ame shows and spending time With 
omily and friends. She enjoyed 
sports and was a big Vikings, and 
Twins fan. Watching her sons play 
ball was also among the things she 
most enjoyed. 

Carol is survived by her husband. 
Gordon of St. Hilaire; a' daughter, 
Eileen (Ron) Kelley of. Detroit 
Lakes; two sons, Mark (special 
friend Deb) of Thief River Falls and 
Steve (Brenda) of Warroad; six 
.grandchildrcn;^cr.mother r Alicc.af_ 
Grand Forks, N.D.; and a brother, 
Ken of Grand Forks, N.D. 

She was preceded in death by her 
father. AooauBwoiAO) 



Timm. Interment was in St. Joseph's 
Catholic Cemetery in Red Lake 
Falls. Johnson Funeral Service of 
Red Lake Falls was in charge of the 
arrangements. .-., 

Mabel May Morwitz was born on 
■January 21, 1915 at Brooks* the 
daughter of Fred and Ida 
(Schwcchcl)'Marwitz. She grew up 
and attended school at Mentor. 



great great-grandchildren; a daugh- 
ter-in-law, Audrey Wolf, of San 
Diego, Calif.; two sisters, May 
Pamperein of Comanche, Iowa and 
Eva Kopsill of BamsvUle; and sev- 
eral nieces and nephews. 

She was preceded in death by her 
parents; husband; a son, Duane in 
1992; six brothers, William 
Morwitz, Theodore Morwitz, Car! 



On February 27; 1933, she was Marwitz, Fritz Marwitz, Robert 

united in .marriage to Paul.' Hagl at. Marwitz and Herman Marwitz; five 

Terrebonne. The couple lived and sisters, Melvina Godharaer, Lena 

, farmed north of Red Lake Falls Firust, Ella Tillman, Ida Moll and 

- until moving into Red Lake Falls in Alice Marwitz; and a daughter-in- 

1947. Paul died on December 25, law, Rita Hogl. 



Adella Lindquist, 92 



Ruth Goodrich Jordan, 95 



Thief. River Falls - Memorial 
services for Ruth Goodrich Jordan 



Pioneer Memorial Care Center- in 
Erskine. She was the mother of Dr. 



Ncwfolden" Adella Lindquist, 
92, died Thursday, December 28, 
2000 at Camila Rose Convalescent 
Health Care Center in Coon Rapids. 
Funeral services will be held at 
10:30 a.m. 
today (Wednes- 
day, January 3) 
at Bethlehem 
L u t h e r a.n 

Church--. in- 

Newfolden with 
Rev. John 

Jorgensen offi- . 
ciating. Kathy-' 
Rokke will be 
the organist, and 
the vocalist will 
be Bruce Elscth. Casketbcarcrs will 
be Adclla's grandchildren, 




will be held on - SaturdayrJanuary"6; — Donald"Goodrich~of Thief-River" grandchildren and 



2001 at II a.m. at First Lutheran 
Church in Warren with Rev. Tom 

. Undem officiating. . 

Ruth Goodrich Jordan, 95, died 
Tuesday, December 19, 2Q00 at 

Roy Jensen, 84 

•aa Thler River Falls - Roy 

' P^P Jensen, 84, died Monday, 
December 25, 2000 at Hillcrest 
Nursing Home inHcd Lake Falls. 
. Funeral services were held at 
10:30 a.m. on Friday, December 29, 



Falls. 

A complete obituary appeared in 
the December 20 edition of The 
Times. 



While on furlough on December 
20, 1944, Roy was united in mar- 
riage to Agnes Kompen. Following 
his discharge from the military, the 
couple made their home in Thief 
River Falls. 



tiendsr 
interment will be in Oak Grove 
Cemetery. 

"Visitation was held Tuesday, 
January 2, from 4 to 8.p.m. with a 7 
p.m. prayer service at Green 
Funeral Home in Thief River Falls. 
Visitation will also be held for one 
hour prior to services at the church. 
Aaclla Dclores Johnson was born 
on August 14, 1908 at Newfoldcn, 
the daughter of OIc B. and Martha 
(Tvedt) Johnson. She was baptized 
and confirmed at Bethlehem 



In 1948, Gunnor and Adella built a 
home in Ncwfolden and continued 
to reside there. 

Adella was employed at various 
Newfoldcn restaurants and before 
retiring, worked as the head cook of 
the Ncwfolden school system for 
five years. 

- Following Gunner's ~ death in 
1973, Adella continued to. live-in 
-Newfolden-until-1980~when-she- 
moved to Riverside Terrace in Thief 
River Falls. She resided there until 
her son, Morris, died in 1987, and 
she moved to Anoka tar be near her . 
daughters. Adella lived in an apart- 
ment in Anoka until she was 90 
years old and moved to Camila 
Rose Convalescent Care Center in 
Coon Rapids. 

— She-"v/as - active - at .Bethlehem- 
Lutheran Church where she served 
in a variety of capacities, including 
president of the Ladies Aid for sev- 
eral years, Sunday* School teacher 
for 18 yean, stewardship secretary 
of the ALCW, Vacation Bible 
School teacher and as a member of 
various food committees. 

Adella is survived by a son, 
Lester (Grace) Lindquist of 
Ncwfolden; two daughters, Edith 
Rannebarger of Coon Rapids and 
Donna (Ross) Sloan of Pequot 



__™ef_Rtee£jEalb_^ShirJex 

Hanson, 58! died Monday, January 
1, 2001 at Northwest Medical 
Center in Thief River Fills. 

Funeral arrangements ore pend- 

Donald King, 48 

Halma - Donald D. King, 48, 
died' Wednesday, December. 27, 
2000 at Kittson Memorial 
Healthcare Center in Hallock. 

Funeral services were held at 1 1 
a.m. on Saturday, December 30, at 
Eidsvold Lutheran Church in 
Halma. Interment was in Wcstoker 
Cemetery in Ncwfolden'. Hughes 
Funeral Home of Hallock was in 
charge of the arrangements. 

Donald. D. King was bom on 
February 16, 1952 in Crookston, the 
son of John and Eileen (Ford) King. 
He grew up in the-Euclid area and 
attended school in Crookston. 

On September 16, 1972, he was 
united m marriage to 'Linda 
Sorenson at Thief River Falls. The 
couple lived in several communities 
including East Grand Forks, Angus 
and Newfoldcn before moving to 
Halma in 1981. Don did construc- 
tion work and grain' elevator repair 
in the area and had worked for 

Mae Buse, 83 

Red Lake Falls - Mae Buse, 83, 
died Tuesday, January 2,. 2001 at 
Hillcrest Nursing Home in Thief 
River Falls. 

Funeral arrangements ore .pend- 



ing wit h Green Funeral Home in 
"True? River Falls^" 

A complete obituary will appear 
in the January 10 edition of The 
Times. 



Vigcn Construction in East Grand 
Forks, Rusten and Pflaum in 
Cavalier, N.D., LaMar Johnson, in' 
Kennedy and Fplland Construction 
in Halma. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Linda; three sons, Jason of Lake 
Branson, Chad of Thief River Falls 
and Shawn (T.R.) of Baudette; two . 
daughters, Jennifer of Halma and 
Jessica of Greenbush; two_ grand- 
children; his mother, Eileen of 
Angus; three brothers, Thomas 
(Debbie) of Belvedere, 111., Robert 
(Sharon) of Buckingham, 111. and 
Edward (Arlene) of Crookston; and 
five sisters, Mary (Mike) Glanner of 
Grafton, N.D., Linda (Ronnie) 
Maszk of Grand Forks, N.D., Alice 
Whitehead of Crookston and Carol 
(Dean) Bjelde and Patricin (Tom) 
Holweger, both of Detroit Lakes. 

Don was preceded in death by- 
his father; twin brother,- Duane; and 
a sister, Judy. mwubwioudi - 

/■ 
ing with Johnson Funeral Service in 
Thief River Falls. - 

A complete obituary will appear 
in next week's edition of The Times. 




Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



CHURCH NOTICES 



Page 9 - The Times - 



Star Community News 



Mr. -and Mra. Ronnie Kotrba and 
Dustin celebrated Christmas with Mrs. 
Kotrba's family at the Jerry Slstad 
home In Gryala on Christmas Day. 

Sunday night Mr. end Mrs. Dale 
Anderson and Katie attended the can- 
dle light servlce.at the Faith Lutheran 
Church In Qoodtidgo. 

Norman. Adams waa'a visitor and 
coffee guest on Saturday at the Ronnie 
and Gall Kotrba homo. 

Visitors and aupper guests at the 
Bemice Slstad home In Gryglo were 
Merlin and Carol Klamar, Christopher 
and Kyle, Travis Kolrba and Sheree 
Brazier, Mlcah and Deanna Ranum 
and Ronnie and Gall and Dustin to cel- 
ebrate Christmas with Gall Kottba's 
tamil) 



Mlcah and Deanna Ranum ol 
Montana are spending a few days vis- 
iting with Ronnie and Gail and family 
during Christmas. 

Christmas Day visitors and dinner 
guests at the David and Maryann 
■ SJulestad home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Ortund Aspen ol Grand Rapids. 

Joyce Solberg was a Visllor.ond din- 
ner guest on Saturday at the Paul and 



Morlyn Adams home in Thief River 
Falls. 

Friday evening Lorraine Watne, 
Lowell and Sherlaen Watne 'and 
Brittany visited with Wendy Thrano, 
Ariel and Austin ot Virginia at tha 
Howard and Undo Hanson home. 

Christmas Day Mrs. Eddy Stucy vis- 
ited' with her mother, Leolo'Cullen at- 
the Good Samaritan Home In Warren. 

Saturday visitors and luncheon 
guests at the Vernon and Clara Ivorson 
home were Mr. and Mrs. Oriln Hanson, 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hovot and Kathy 
Hovot and Dennis. 

Christmas Day visitors and dinner 
'guests at the Ruby Anderson home In 
Thief River Falls woro Mr. and Mrsi 
Dale Anderson and Katie, Lynn and 
Lois Anderson and Tyler, Karl and (man 
Mobley and Clay, Scott and Stacy 
Anderson, Terry and Lana Anderson, 
Wyatt, Todd and Kacey and John 
Slkorskl along with Ruby. - 

Visitors and dinner guosts on 
Christmas Day at the Larry and Gllda 
Kotrba home wore Mr. and Mrs. Vance 
WIseth and Dallas, Dana Wlseth of 
Mayvillo, N,D. and DaNoo Wfseth of 



Superior, Wise./ Ethel WIseth, Gena 
and Chad and Logan along with Larry, 
Glide, Nicky and Mlndl. Than later that 
afternoon lunch was served and there 
was also an exchange of. Christmas 
gilts. ' ' 

- Dean Hanson was a caller at the 
Kathy Hovel home on Christmas Day. 
Those who enjoyed Christmas Day 
dinner at tha Dick and Marlori Marquis 
home In Oklee were Gene and Renoe 
Marquis, Cory, Megan and Androa. 

Those who enjoyed a dinner and an 
exchange of Christmas glfts'on Sunday 
at the Merle and Donna Naeselh home 
were Dennis and Oefiise Schutz and 
Jacob ot Euclid, Ryan, and JoAnn 
Myhre, Megan and Madison bf-Dututh, 
Dave Naeselh, , Jaso n Naeseth, . 
Jessica Johnson ■ and" Donald 
Roggenbuck of Thief River Foils, Jean 
Johnson, Monica and Michelle and 
Mayme Johnson along with Merle and 
Donna. After supper there was an 
exchange of many Christmas gifts. A 
good'time was enjoyed by all. 

Joyce Solberg and Sam Adams of 
Fargo, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Solberg, 
Krisllan Solberg, Jared Solberg of Thief 



Rlvor Falls were all Christmas Day din- 
ner guests at the Bruce end Diane 
Solborg home. 

Christmas Day visitors and dinner 
guests at the Lorraine Watne home 
were Howard and Undo HansonrOoan 
and Luane, Wendy Throne and Austin^ 
JoAnn Olson and Wyatt of Thief River 
Falls, Lowell and Sherlaen Watne, 
David, Jackie and Brittany of Grygla, 
Larry Watne of Alexandria and Naomi 
along wtth Lorraine Watne and Lonnle. 

Jessica Johnson of Thief River Falls 
wo3 a brief visitor on Tuesday evening 
al her grandmothers, (Mayme 
1 Johnson.) 

Bob- Thorpe of Vancouver, Wash. 
called and visited by phone with Shirley 
Rojsjand and Bob. Also wished Shirley. 
Mem/Christmas and a Happy New 
Year. 

Christmas Eva visitors and supper' 
guests were lone Johnsrud, Glen -and 
Lyna Nesland and girts of Thief River 
Falls, David and Tammy Trontvedt and 
family of Thief River Falls at the Danny 
and Teresa Johnson homo. 

Kenneth and Vicky Hovet came on 
Friday to spend an early Christmas 



with Kathy Hovet and ■ Dennis until 
Sunday. Then Kenneth and Vicky left 
for Warren to spend Christmas Eve 
with Gloria Mortenson and family. 
Kenneth and Vicky spent till Monday at 
the Mortenson home. 
^ Mike Boyer of Minneapolis and June 
Johnson had breakfast at the 7 Clans 
Casino on Tuesday morning. 

Norman and Morie%lams and Darin 
were among others that enjoyed 
Christmas Day dinner at the Steve and 
Karen Schumacher home in Reynolds, 
N.D. 

Oleon Kriol, Roger Krlet and Laura 
were among a large group that gath- 
ered at the John and Lisa Verbout 
home in Grygla on Christmas Day. - 

SundayChrlslmos Evo Mr. and Mrs. . 
Dole Anderson and Katie were visitors 
at the Ruby Anderson home in Thief 
Rivor Falls. 

David Dahloh was a caller at the 
Larry Kotrba home on Sunday morn- 
ing. * 

Hannah BJorkllo spont the day on 
Friday at the Gena and Renae Marquis 
home. Hannah was also an overnight 
guest there that night. 



. Sunday visitors and dinner guests at 
tha Ronnie and Gail Kotrba home were. 
Bemice Slstad of Grygla and Travis 
Kotrba and Sheree Brazier. , 

Mr. and Mrs. David SJulestad and 
Adam were among othors that enjoyed 
supper at the Gerald SJulestad home 
on Christmas bvo. There was also an 
exchange of Christmas gifts. 

Joyce Solberg and Sam Adams left ' 
onTuosday for Fargo after spending 
the Christmas holidays with Bruce and 
Diane Solperg and also with other rela- 
tives. ' 

Mildred Hovet was an overnight .- 
guest on Sunday at the Eddy and 
Lauretta Stucy home. 

Harten Iverson and family were . 
.overnight guests on Christmas Day at 
the Vernon and Clara Ivorson homo. 
Then on Tuesday Harien and family loft 
for their home In Hallock. 

Christmas Day In the evening Mr. ' 
and Mrs. Dale Anderson and Katie 
wore visitors at the Ted and Darlene 
Karapatnlckl homo. 

Ronnie Kotrba was a caller on 
Friday at the Larry and Gllda Kolrba . 



at n pt*<$Bt&en>*He*; 




NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY OF GOD 
CHURCH 

MB Kendall Avonoo North * Thtof RWr Foil* 

Oowp* Bunnell Pastor 
Office Hou rs: Mon.-Frl„ 8:30 a. m.-5 p.m. 

. 681^718 or 68&-698B 
Worship Services: Sundays al 6:30 
p.m.; Sunday School far all ages al 9:30 
-10:15 a.m.; Saturdays: Mens fellow- 
ship at 7:30 tf.m.; Tuesdays: Weigh 
down workshops at 7:00 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: Bible Study and youth m 
7:00 p.m. 



BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN 

CHURCH 

ELCA 

Box 39 * Nowfolden 
—JohnJotooruvt, Pastor-^ - - 



Worship Services: Sundays hi 11:00 
a.m.; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.; 
Iticsday Warship/Communion: 6 p.m. 



ABUNDANT LIFE LUTHERAN 
CHURCH AFLC 

1602 Pannlngton Annuo • Thlof River Fall* 
Wetiay Longw. Pastor 

681-2300 -rr.=-L,, 

Office Hours: Tuos.-Frl., a.m.-12 Noon 
Worship Services: Sundays at 9:30 



EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 

21lAmoklAvenuoNorth •ThtofRlvtrFdl* 
Jim Howwrt, Senior Pastor 
McMn Skh. AsaodaM Pastor 
_68V3a55_ 



, OPEN ARMS 

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

AMInlatfyotttM 
Seventh Oay AdveeUet Church 
"WJf St Paul Avenuo South * Thiol River Falta 
Marcus Mundatt, Pastor . 
Office - 683-3231 i 
Worship Services: (Winter Months) 
Saturdays at 5:30 p.m.: Praise and 
Bible study time at 4 p.m.: Prayer lime 
- at 3:45 p.m.; Wednesdays; Mother's 
prayer circle meets ot 11:30 u'.m.; 
Pathfinders meet ni 5 p.m.; Adult Bible 
study 'meets at 7 p.m; Friday: Youth 
Night at 8:00 p;m. 



CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH, 
ELCA 

Tori Cuppett, Pastor 

Wator Street* SI. Hllalro 

683-3420 

Worship Services: Sundays in January 

at II a.m.: Sunday School 10 a.m. 



OUR SAVIOURS LUTHERAN 
CHURCH -AFLC 

- " 2075 Hwy. 59 Sown- Thlof BrvorFoM 

Tony Olson, Pastor 

Office Houre: : 

Weekday nwmjnos 8a.rn.-l 2 Noon 

, ■-."■'■ 681:4643: ■ 

Worship Services: Sundays ■Devotional 

hour on KTRF at 8 a.m.; Choir practice 

at 8:30 a.m.: Divine Worship at 9:30 

a.m.; FcIIowshJp/coiTce al '0:30 a.m.; 

Sunday School at 1 1 ojil; Wednesdays: 

Kids KJub at 6 p.m.; FLY at 6:30 p.m.; 

Bible Study at 7 p.m. 



CATHOLIC COMMUNITIES- OF 
ST. BERNARD'S 

105 Knlflht Avenuo North *Thktl Rlvor Fulli 

Father Donris Wletano', Pastor 

681-3571 

• . Office Hours: 

Mon.-Frt., 8 a.m.-12 Noon; 1 P.m. -4 p.m. 

Mass al St. Bernard's: Saturdays al 

5:00 p.m.; Sundays al 8:00 a.m. and 

11:00 a.m. 

Mass at St. Anne's, Goodrldgc: 
Sundays at 9:30 u.m. 
.Mass at St._Clcmcnl's,_Gryfila:„ 
Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. '' 



COMMUNITY CHURCH 
(NONDENOMlNATtONAL) 

Highway! Eut; RL4Box HA-TWe) Rivet 

Fab 

Curtis Jaoobsort, Senior Pastor 

681-2265 

Office Hours: Mon.-Frt:, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10 a.m.; 

Toddler/Infant Nursery available.; Youih 

Group al 7 p.m.; Wednesdays: Family 

Service and childrcns church at 7 p.m. 



Offteo Hours: Mon.-Frl.T 8:30.-4 p.m. 
Worship Services: Sunday al 8:30 o-m. 
and at 11 a.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 
a.m.;. Wednesdays: AWANA at 6:30 
p.rn.; Prayer and Bible Study hour at 7 
;p.m.; Jr. High and Sr. High youth groups 
at 7 p.m. 



EMMANUEL FREE LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Rural Holt • RWgbo Community 
lrv*> Schmtto. Lay Pastor- (210) 081-0213 
-Worship ServlcMi-Worship-servicevot- 
10:00 a.m. every other Sunday. 



EAGLE'S VIEW CHURCH 
AND OUTREACH CENTER 

1 11 Fourth Street East • Thief Rhrer Fast . 
. Roger Sctmltz, Pastor 
449-3001 • 686-5962 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10 a.m.; 

Wednesdays: Prayer at 7 p.m. 



EVANGELICAL FREE.CHURCH, 
EFCA 

P.O. 00x86 -Newfotdon 

Qary Barrett Pastor 

Rsnoy and floUnDahl. Youth Directors 

874-8785 

Worship Services: Sunday at 10:30 

a.m.; Sunday School at 9:15 am Bible 

Care at 7 p.m.; Wednesday: AWANA, 

FCSM. Adult Bible study at 6:45 p.m.; 

Saturday: Men's Prayer at 7 a.m. 



EVANGELICAL COVENANT 
CHURCH 

1425 Third Suool East 'Thlof River Font 

MematOnoatt. Pastor 

Chad Persons. Youth Pastor 

661-4449 

Office Hours: Mon.-Frt., 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. . 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10:30 

am; Sunday School al 9:15 a.m. for all 

ages; (Childrcns Church and attended. 

nursery' available); Wednesdays: Youth 

group and children's group's Bible study 

ai 7 p.m.; Variety of summer cvcnls for 

all age's as scheduled. " 



ST. PAUU LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA 

TerrfCunpert, Pastor 

SS3-3420 • 

-County- Roed 20 South— Rural-Thief RiverFea* — 

Worship Services: Sundays in January 

at 9 a.m.; Sunday School at 10 a.m. 



TELEMARKEN LUTHERAN 
■ CHURCH AFLC 

Rural Goodrtdpe 
Reynard Hughn, Pastor 



Worship Services: Sundays at_9:30 a.m. 
(Holy Communion first Sunday) 



REINER FREE LUTHERAN - 
AFLC 



Polk County 
-Jaanstfy^? ■ 



~January"3 - Amve J iri"Be"midji ai 10150 a.m. 



Lengby at 10:15, Bagley at 10:30, 
Shcv lin at 10:45~and-Solw a y- ar 



10:45 a.m. Pick up 

Crookston at 8, Ft 

Mentor at 8:40, Erskine at 8:50, 

Mcintosh at- 9: 10, Fosston at 9:30, 

Lengby at 9:45 and Bagley at 10:05 

a.m. 

January 4 - Arrive in Grand 
Forks at 1 1:30 a.m. Pick up passen- 
gers in Mcntor_at_8:45, Ersldne_at_ 
5:55, Mcintosh at 9:05, Oklee at 
9:30, .Brooks at 9:40, Plummcr at 
9:55, Red Lake Falls -at 10:15. 
GeritiUy at 10:30, Crookston at Center at 9-tf) a.m 



Marshall County 
January 3-9 

January 3 - Arrive in Thief River- 
Falls at 9:30 a.m. Pick up passen- 
gers in Stritndquist at 8:30, 
Newfoldcn at 8:45 and Holt at SL 
a.m. 

January 4 • Arrive in Warren at 
_9:30 .a.m._Pick.up passengers. ia_ 
Strondquist at 8:15, Stephen at 8:45 
and Argylc at 9 a.m. Warren In-City 
Standard Stop at Landmark West & 



_. . . . -«. i. -. ; ■ „, . Lutheran Church and attended Lakes; eight grandchildren; 18 
at.TnDlttLuih^ran Churcjij^Th 

River Talis with Rev; John knowledge learned in the Army, marriage, Adella worked at various Else* ofThief River Falls; and sev- 

WollenzienofficiaUng.IdaNordvall Roy was employed by Palmer farnis< do i ng domestic work and eral nieces, nephews and cousins." 

was the drgonist, and the soloist was Anderson Construction : in North babysitting. She was preceded in death by her 

LeRoyAasIond.Caskctbcarerswcrc Dakota and Clarence Williams in On April 23. 1929, she was unit- husband; a son, Moms; hetparenis;- 

.Don.Jens^G en-Jensen Jer^—Mw Hmer, George, 

Jensen, Kendall Jensen Kcrmit by the Cffl_ppntieLRiyer LFans.for_ L i nd q uis[ _ by J' ReVi _ Ronho | m ,i n _o 9carri i arold and-infam Bert; md 

lensen and Leslie Jejiscn. Honorary 25yemmthepowcrpIantandwith Newiiildcn. They moved to three sisters, Hilda Bach, Minnie 



casketbcarcrs were friends and for- 
; mer co-workers. Military honors 
were accorded by the Thief River 
Falls VFW. Interment will be in 
Greenwood Cemetery in Thief 
River Falls in the spring. Green 
Funeral Home' of Thief River Falls 
is in charge of the arrangements, 
-Roy-Sorenson -Jensen wasvbom 



the street department. For many 
years, . he was a - ■ supervisor. 
Following his retirement in 1978, 
Roy worked for several area farm- 



He was a member of Trinity 
Lutheran Church where, at one 
time, he served on the church coun- 
cil; He was also a member of the 



They 
Newfoldcn where they owned and Fuchs and Bemice Hoberg. 
operated a restaurant for 10 years. 

Robert Helland, 74 



1 0:40 and Hsher at 1 1 : 1 a.m; 

January 5 - Arrive in. Grand 
Forks at 10:30 a.m. Pick up passen- 
gers in Lengby at 8:45, Fosston at 9, 
Mcintosh at 9:10, Ersldne at 9:20, 
Mentor at 9:30 and Crookston at 1 
a.ra.. Leave Grand Forks at 1:30 
p.m. 

City-wide in .Fertile from 9:30 
B.m. to 3 p.m. 

January S^ Amve_Jn_Gnind„inStnmD^uislat_7:36,r5ewfoldwat. 
Forks at 1 1 a.m. Pick up passengers 7:45, Middle River at 8:05, Gatzke 
in Lengby at 9:15, Fosston at 9:30, at 8:30, Grygla at 9 and Goodridge 
Mcintosh at 9:40, Erskine at 9:50, at 9:20 a.m. *~' 
Mentor at 10, Crookston at 10:30 January 9 - Ar rive in Grand 
and Fisher or L0:45a.m: r; - 'Forks at~10 a.m. Pick up passengers 
_^ fc in Strandquist .ot.7:15,.Nf-*- ,J 



January 5 - Arrive in Crookston 
at 10 and Grand Forks at 10:30 am 
Pick up passengers in Strandquist at 
8. Viking at 8:30, Thief -River Falls 
at 8:50, St. Hilaire at 9, Red Lake- 
Falls at 9:15 and Crookston at 10 
a.m. Leave Grand. Forks at 1:30 
p.m. 

■ January 8 - Arrive in Thief River 
Falls al 10 a.m. Pick up passengers 



Wghwoy 1 ■ 



TerryObon. Pastor 
681-4643 ■ 
.Worship, Services: Divine Worship at 
11:30a.m.; Sunday School at "1 0:15 o.m. 



CATHOUC COMMUNITIES OF: 

■ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC,,,' ," 

■'brtUReff;iv^lBDLERlviR MI ' , ' 

ST. EDWARD'S CATHOUC 
CHURCH, KARLSTAD , 

Father Don Bmukmann. Pastor ' 

Mitch and lie Walskl. Pastoral Assistants 

(21B) 782-2467 Rectory 

'222-3392 Office 

Moss at St Joseph's (Middle River): 

First, third and fifth rSundpys fl [ 8.-15 

a.m.; second, and fourth fSuiuljiys at 

1 1:15 a.m. 

Mass at St. Edward's (Karlstad): 
First, third and fifth Sundays ai 11:15 
a.m.; second and founh Sundays at 8: 15 



NEW BEGINNINGS- 
(SOUTHERN BAPTIST 

. CONVENTION) ■_ 
"Franklin Mkkllo School Catoterio 
•TfilBI River Falls 
'. Dan'AndnJsjPastor 



FAITH LUTHERAN BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

SOI Dewey Ave. North •Thlof Hhm Fells 

George Davis, Pastor 
681-7705 Church- 681-5462 Office 
Worship Services: Sundays at 11:00 
a.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 a.m.; 
-Family-night service -every -4th -Sunday - 
.ai 7:00 p.m. 



GUSTAV A DO LPH r STRATH CON A 
Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 
a.m.; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. 



HOLT ELCA PARISH 
NAZARETH AND SILVER CREEK 

RL1 Dox132*New)olclen 
JeyBoreherLPsttof 



TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA . > 

325 Horace Avenue NoHh -Thief RlvetaPens ■■ 

JohnA, WoBomlen. Pastor r 

Timothy M. Bauer, Pastor 

B81-1310 

Offteo Hours: Mon.-Frt, 9 o.m.-4 p.m. 

Warship Services: Sundays at 8:30 a.m. 

anil 10:30 a.m.: Sunday. School' at 9:25" 

a.m.; ColTee and Fellowship at 9:30 



Worship Sen-(ccsi,S.iiodnys.at 8:3p o.m. 



RIVER OF LIFE CHURCH 

1563 Highway 59 SounwesfTWot River Fan* 
Thry W. Bates. Pastor 
j 681-1489 • i 
Worship Services^. Sundays at 10 a.m.; 
Kid's River of Life Church Nursery and 
preschool. 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 
Baptist General Conference 

414 Horace Avenuo North • Thief River Fan* 
Ron GuBman, Pastor' 
' 681-2477 
Worship Services: Sunday's Mi 10:30 
a.m.; Sunday school at 9:15 a.m.; 
Evening service at 7 p.m. 



Worship Services at Silver Creek 

(East of TRF on Range Line Road):' 

Sunday at 9:30 am. 

Worship Services at Naxarath (Holt): 

At II a.m.; Wednesday: Confirmation 

Naz. 3:30 to 5 p.m.. Silver Creek 7-8 

p.m. 



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENDST 
CHURCH 

024 Tkxfolph Avenuo South • Thief Rlvor Foils 
Marcus Mundal, Pastor 



/Wonhlp Services: Saturdays at II 
n.m,; Sabbath School at 9:15 a.m. 



. REDEEMER LUTHERAN 

„Bumn>0fK21BMB5-4O35 _. 

:~D*vkt Drockoppr Pastor— 



Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 
10 a.m.: Bible Study ai 9:15 n.m.; 
Sunday School at 1 1 a.m, 



ST. FRANCIS CATHOUC 

CHURCH 

-Okloo* (216)790-5844- 



• GATZKE-THIEF LAKE LUTHERAN 
' UNITED AND OUR SAVIOR'S 
PARISHES 

Qaoya •ThlelLakeAraa*(21S)45D-33Z4 
Rev. Sandra Hoaands. Pastor 
Warship Services at Our Savior's 
(ThlcT Lake): Sundays in January at 9 
a.m. 
I Worship Services at United- (Geizke): 
Sundays in January at 1 1 a.m. 



IMMANUEL AND EBENEZER 
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA 

Box 08 • Ptummor 
485-4525 
Worship Services ,■ (Imraanuel): 
Sundays at 9:30 o.m... . , :. 
Worship Services (Ebcnenr): 
Sundays at ll:00jb.m. 



UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 

Socond & Horace • Thlet River Fells 
Daniel Horn, Pastor 

.Tammy WaissSng,.Yoaih Director.. 

681-1388 
Oftlco Hours: 
Mon.-Frl., 8S0 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 
Worship Services: Worship services at 
10 o.m. (Holy Communion); Sunday' 
School al 9 a.m.; Informal Prayer time at 
8:50 a.m.: Tcllowship ai 11 a.m.: 
Tuesday: Weight Watchers meet at 5:15 
■ p.m.: Weekly Bible study at 7 p.m.: . 
/Wednesday: Confirmation classes at 6 
p.m.; Senior High Bible sludy at 7 p.m; 
Thursdays: Beginning 'Experience 
Level ' ' ' ' . 

Ill meets at 7 p.m. 



MIDDLE RIVER LUTHERAN . 
PARISH -ELCA 

Finn Lutheran Church • Middle River 
Gustav Adotph Lutheran Church • Stralhcona . 

JonaJoraensen, Pastor 

' Mary L Jorgensen, Lay Assistant Pastor ■ 

.222-3822 



Rett Qary LaKtotno, Pastor 
Weekend Masses: Rotating schedule 
with Fosston and Bagley. 



REDEEMER LUTHERAN 
CHURCH, ELCA 

1300 East Norn Street •Thief Rlvor Fane 
I 21B-eat-3390 

Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 
_9:30 o,rn.; Sunday School at 10:45 a.m.; 
SuftirdaysTWorship at~5'p.rn.;~Salurday 
Church school at 4 p.m.; (Comemporary 
Service). ' . 



, BLACK RIVER LUTHERAN 

. CHURCH 

Rural St-HOelro 

Galon a) Marda SytVester, Pastors 

681-3390 

--Offteo Hours: Mon.-Frl., 8 o.m.-4:30 p.m.- 

Worship Services at Redeemer: 

. Saturday at 5 p.m.; Church school at 4 

p.m.; Sundays, at 9:30 a.m.; Sunday 

School at 10:45 a.m. Worship Services 

at Black Riven Sundays at 9:30'a.m.: 

Sunday School at 10:45 n.m : 



- CLEARWATER LUTHERAN 

PARISH, MX OUVE, NAZARETH, 

OAK PARK, ST. PETRI, ELS 

Fn.1Box156C>Ok!eo 

Sloven W. Spa/ley. Pastor' 

796-5707 

-WorjhJp'ScrvIccsi-Call-for-scrvlce - 

limes. Serving the following churches: 

' Mt. Olive-Trail 

. Nniafcih-Rurnl.Tratl ..- s 

Oak Park-Rural Oklcc 
Si. Pctri-Runtl Grygla 



, George Davis. Pastor 
i Office 681-5462 \ 
Worship Services: Sundays ■« 8:45 
a.m.; Family League on Third Sunday at 
7 p.m. 



-GOODRIDGE LUTHERAN PARISH— -Worship .Smices.aLFlrstJr^lheiM. 



VIKING COVENANT CHURCH 

Viking, 
. . ■ JetrSohlrle, pastor 

523-4735 

Offteo Hours: Mon.-Fri., Ncon-4 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays ai 1 1 a.m.: 

Wednesdays: Midweek" Fellowship at 7 




ELCA 

«1B7'" 



ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH 
(MISSOURI SYNOD) 

101 Pino Avenue South •Thief River Falls 

Donald KJrchnor, Pastor 

_68 1-1488 _ 



Offico Hours: 
Mon.-Frl., 9 a.m.-12 Noon 
Worship Services: Family Bible hour'ai 
9:15 a.m.; "Luihcrnn Hour" on Sundayi 
at* 11:30 a.m. at' KTRF; Divine wonhlp 
starts ai 10:45 a.m. 



ft*erriv.OihieaP»»*ir 
Jennifer Rome'. Intern Pastor 
378-4191 -Office Hours: 
Tuos., Thurs., FrL 9 bjr-12 Noon 
{January) 
Wonhip Services at Ekelund: 10 a.m.; 
Sunday School at II a.m. 
_ VVtonHp* Services at FniihJii 11 a.m . ; 
Sunday School at 10 a.m. 
' Worship Services at Bethany: 9 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 10 a.m. 



(Middle River): Sundays at 9:45 '; 
Sunday School at 10:45 am.: Thursday. 
WorsUryCommunion: 6 p.m.. 



,p.m. 



VIKING LUTHERAN PARISH 



Worship "Services at Custer Adotph 
(Stralhcona): Sundays at 8:30 a.m.:" 
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. 



CNC CHAPEL 
NORTHWEST MEDICAL CENTER 

Thiol Rlvor. Falls— 



George Davis, Pastor 
' 681-5462 
Worship Services: Sundays at 2:30 
p.m. {Communion: First Sunday each- 
month). Wednesdays: Bible study and 
.hymn sing at 2:30 p.m — 



ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOUC 
CHURCH 

Rod LoW Feat 'Brook* 



GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Independent 

1007 County Rood 62, Thief River Fain 
Don Shah, Pastor 



NEWFOLDEN FREE LUTHERAN 
PARISH, AFLC 
- WESTAKER AND BETHANIA 

P.O.Box1B7*NowfokJon 
Intern Pater Ward 
874-7923 
WorshlpSer-rfces{Westaker):.Sunday- 
at 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School at 9:15 
u.ra; Trumpet of Truth at 7 p.m. wT 
KTRF Radio. Wednesday: Youth group 
al 7 p.m.; Adult Bible study at 7:30 p.m. 



OAK RIDGE LUTHERAN CHURCH 
Rural Thief River Fait 
Paul A Chef, Pastor 



Worship Services at Zlon: Sundays at 
10:45 o-m,; Sunday School at 9:15 a.m.""" 
Worship Services at Oak Ridge:- 
Sundays at 9 a.m.; Sunday School at * 
■ 10:15a.m. '■- .. - - 



Father Tim Bushy. Pastor 
253-2885 

Wonhlp Scrvlccs:(Red Lake Falls) 
Saturdays at 5:30 p.m.; Sundays at 10:30 
a.m. Worship Services: (Brooks) 
Sundays at 8:15 a.m.— ~ 



- Offico Hours: Mon.-Frl., 8 am.-12 Noon 
Worship Services: Sundays at 11 ajn.; 
Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Sunday 
evening services at 7 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: Prayer & Bible Study A 7 



-p.m.— 



NEWFOLDEN NEW HOPE " 

LUTHERAN CHURCH, AALC 

P.O. Box 1B5< NowtoWen 

0«e Urdahl. Pastor 

Q7-W611 - 

Worship Services: Sundays al 9 a.m.; 

-Wednesdays: Bible Study-af7 p.m: 



ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA 

505 Main Avenue North • Thiol River FaUa 

Dennis Raymond, Gary Johnson, Pastors 

— — -681-3296 •Office Hours: - 

Mon.-FrI„ 8 a.rrf.-12:30 p.m., 

1:30 p.m.-5 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 a.m. 

and 10:30 o.m.: Education hour at 9:30 

a.m. The 8:30 a.m. service is broadcast 

-over KTRF (AM" 1230) and Cubic 3: 



January 9~ - Arrive in Bcm idji at 

up passengers .in East 7:30, Stephen at 8:30V AJjjyle at 



muory 9^. 
.mTPicku 



Ncwfolden oL_ 



Onuid Foriri at 8:30, Gookston at 
-9, Mentor at-9:2S, Erskine at 9:35, 
Mcintosh at 9:45, Fosston at 10, 



8:45, Warren at 9, Alvarado at 920 
and Oslo at 9:40 a.m. 



on April 6, 1916 at Waseca, the son Greenwood Cemetery Commission 

of Ejnor and Mary (Sorenson) for 27 years and a life member "of 

Jensen. He was baptized and con- the VFW. 
firmed in the Lutheran faith. As on Roy is survived by his wife, 

infant, Roy moved with his' family Agnes of Thief River Falls; two 

to a farm i n Highlanding townshi p, so ns. Ric hard {EIaine)_of Thief 

" " * * iton Kivcr" Falls and" Jon {GrctchcnY of" 

" Lino Lakes; a daughter, Linda 
(John) Ruohonicmi,' of Calumet, 



He attended school at Quimon 



School District Al. Following Lino Lakes; 

school, Roy worked in farming, log- (John) Ruoti 

ging and trapping. Mich.: five grandchildren; two step-^ 

In 1941, he enlisted in the U.S. s grandchildren; , a great-grandson; 



Williams - Robert Helland, 74, Robert's retirement in 1983, they 

died Monday.-December 25, 2000 at moved to Zippel Bay near Williams. 

Vallcx_Lutheran Hospital in Mesa, Marcella died in October of 1991. 

"Ariz! After meeting companion Gloria 

A memorial service was held on Malmo of Saginaw, Michigan, 

Friday, December 29, at 10 a.m. at Robert and Gloria wintered in 

Bunker's Desert View Chapel in Apache Junction, Ariz. 

Mesa. Burial was in Mountain View He was an active member of 

Memorial Gardens in Mesa. Blue Lodge Mason Ncrrthem Lodge 

- . - . ... RoberFLcslie' Helland was bora 236 A.F. U.AiM. and a member of 

t— t- BL°i — onJJavcmber_n^L92tuiuGonviclc r — the^hrine.Oriental.Baricl- 

tfaughtcr, Linda , he son of Clarence and Inez s.irwivn« Includa tx 
Helland. He graduated from 



Artists with disabilities receive grants 



Survivors inclucjc . two sons, 
Steven M. and Samuel T. Helland; 



Six Minnesota artists have been, 
awarded $1,000 grants through the 
VSA arts of Minnesota Artist 
Recognition Program. 

The fifth annual competitive 
grand fund recognizes excellence 
by Minnesota artists with disabili- 
ties. Funding was provided by" the 
Jerome Foundation. Selected gran- 
tees'include Deborah Steinmetz of 
■Sl Paul._wnlercolor,.Helen.Oppen: 



— Annyr 



Fchildnn 






"•ir h - , ~ ~ . - - 

- with the 43rd Engineers at Camp al nieces and nephews^ cousin: 

i 1 



Tecriving~his- basic-training" 
_ __ nginccrs jit Camp 

Robinson. Ar£ In February bT194?, 
the unit left for Australia and served 
in New Guinea and the Philippines. _ ........ 

Rovjwas honorably discharged in brothers, Leo and Max; a niece; and 
XPjz?'- — ' ~ ancphewr 



- tWD _ stcp-grcaPgrani 
al nieces and nep! 
arid a sisfcr-in-law. 

He was preceded in death "by his 
darents; a sister, Lola Callison; two 



Bcmidji, State Teachers CoJIcgc' two daughters, Donna Mr Julius and 
_ work . cd ns a civil eng i neer for the M ar y Jo Christinnson; eight g rand- 

Minnesota Highway Department children; three great-gnrnwrmdren; 

.until his reiircmcnt in 1983. _. ._asister,Maqorie.Gusuifson;andhis . 

On June 5, 1954, Robert married companion, Gloria Jean Malmo of 

Murccllu Victoria Schmidt from Saginaw, Mich. 

Red Luke Fallsf The couple lived in He was preceded in death by his 

Crook ston until 1962 when ihcy wife, parents, a nd n brother, Harvey . 

moved to Thief River Falls. After aoooojbmoojao) 



heimer of Woodbury, clay sculpture; 
Anne Krocak of Minneapolis, paint- 
ing; Jean Watson of Duluth, water- 
colon Yvette Jomeaux of Birchdalc. 



bers included: Bab DeArmond, 
Arrowhead Regional Arts Council, 
Duluth; Robyn Gray, St. Francis 
Music Center, Little Falls; Brandon 
Eussier, SASE, The Write Place, 
Minneapolis; Mar/ Degen, artist 
and - arts/humanities instructor, 
Minneapolis; Phill Lindsay, arts 
entrepreneur, Minneapolis; and Deb 
Hclmke-Wodtke, artist and instiuc- 
.toiySL-EauL- 



"76c£ &6unc£ ^£iec£o.ry *7± S/zo-mo-red S^ "76e 'paCCacoituy ^uicttenei: 



short stories; and one additional 
visual nrtisLfrom SL.PouI. ._. ...„ 
The Recognition' Grants , were 
awarded following a jurying 
process conducted^ by. individuals 



VSA arts of Minnesota is a non- 
profit organization working lomake 
the arts accessible to people with all' . 
types of disabiliti es. For infonnation ^ 



regarding grant programs or other 
VSA. artsof Minnesota services and- 
activities for individuals or arts 
organizations, call (612) 332-3888 
or 1-800-801-3883 in Greater Minn- ' 



with extensive b ackgrounds in ihe csflta;_c-jnidLnm(fl\vsaits.brg_or-to. 
wnticn and visual oris. Panel mem- the web site http://mn.vsarts.org. 



T" 



\Sr=rMI^>R-HOIJSIN<3 

with services 

raom: 681-3286 





m 

'WL 

asss.-^. 






>asm<****me, r,2ia niimiiv*. norm 
vamtmam i rn>tof Rhtf fell; MN 



Agency? Call Uplt ■ 

NORTHERN STATE AGENCY 




tofeGs ^JTra^fiiTiamGL 



Tir?"??*" *ltripftjis«rr 

RCtf»»«rc laHrpH«T8Mp. -7a .im. Location 

■))ty^-i324tlUaklA\mJ^'^;^\_' Convenie nt Hours 




1 UcHl-Sclllns General 
Ol Ghrlsllan Books 
>• Children's Books 
• Music 
$ool{§ &Qift$ ' P"ds a, Olfta 



Cfmpter2 




MM 







bili^s Service 

.YOUR COMPLETE CAH CARE CENTER 
8 AM. - B.RM. ^Monday-Fr'ldny 
'W£imrB'lMi'jvM.0mwr > . 208 Knight 

' Phona: " '"- ' Avcnua North 
681 ^207 ThlalLBlvtrJFuUs, 



B 



_DAKOTA_CUNIC_PHARMACY 

Miit4lwV*rht*Hiwryfi*tntmtK 
VVairenVVbrtar.RPH 




•POEDY'S-SHOESTORE*- 



_CoMmL *Mb Dran, Athlrtlo rMftMaf UAppml 

*on*: 6VF2608 






JJOOJMtMM ■■■'■• TWttBtlKaiUJIHWWl 




iThe Times •ISffircH 



J& Commercial sprint Shop 



Prlni 



324 Main Avenue North • Thief River Falls, MN 
2)8-681^1450 



Er£»uii- : 




PLUMMER GO-OP CREAMERY 

' — FEED. FEflTILniR. FUEL BULK MILX PIcF 



R.FUEUE 

UP & ANIMAL HEALTH NEEPS 

Ph«n.:4«B-421B 

1-800-224-4547 

_Hwy..B9 J?lwnin#r..MH^ 



i 




-I 



muutimmimmi 



Mini- ( i [■■ 

TIMES' EDITORIAL 

m 




J 



Thief River Falls 
" Minnesota 

John P. Mattson 
Publisher. 

■ David Hill 
Editor 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 





Wednesday, January 3. 2001 



^S«^!^ 



in -ii in Tin-. Twits iv/i.Si. lln. miii: Sri:i t\ 




Despite bad press let's 
be good neighbors 

A local resident brought these comments to my attention. I sec 
by the e-mail addresses listed on th.e.story. that it went to several 
other residents in the community. I too found it interesting and / 
would like to share it with you. It's entitled "America" The Good 
Neighbor by Gordon Sinclair, a Canadian television commentator. 
It was apparently broadcast in Toronto, and is in response to the 
national election problems. 

"This Canadian thinks it is time to speak up for the Americans 
as the most generous and possibly the least.appreciatcd people on 
all the earth. Germany. Japan and, to a lesser extent, Britain and 
Italy were lifted out of the debris of war by the Americans who 
poured in billions of dollars and forgave other billions in debts. 
None of these countries is today, paying even the interest on its 
remaining debts to the United States. When France was in danger 
of collapsing in 1956, it was the Americans who propped it up, 
and their reward was to be insulted and swindled on the streets of 
Paris. I was there. I saw it. When earthquakes hit distant cities, it 
is the United Stales that hurries in to help. This spring, 59 

-Amcrican.comraunitics-wcre-flattencd-by-tornadocs.-Nobody- 1 

helped. The Marshall Plan and the Truman Policy pumped bil- 
lions of dollars into discouraged countries. Now decadent, war- 
mongering Americans. 

"I'd like to see just one of those countries that is gloating over 
the erosion of the United States dollar build its own airplane. 
Does any other country in the world have a plane to equal the 
Boeing Jumbo Jet. the Lockheed Tri-Star, or the Douglas DC10? 
If so, why don't they fly them? Why do all the International lines 
except Russia fly American planes? Why does no other land on 
eanh even consider putting a man or woman on the moon? You 
talk about, Japanese technocracy, and you get radios. You talk 
about German technocracy, and you get automobiles. You talk 
about American technocracy, and you find men 'on the moon — 
not once, but several times — and safely home again. 

"You talk about scandals, and the Americans put theirs right in 
the store window for everybody to look at. Even their draft 
dodgcrs are not pursued and hounded. They are here on our 
streets, and most of them unless they are breaking Canadian laws, 
are getting American dollars from ma and pa at home tb'spend 
here. When the railways of France, Germany and India were 
breaking downjhrpugh agc,.it.was-the Americans who.rebuili_y- 




Moe outlines 
new laws that 
take effect 

by Sen. Roger Moe 

As we begin the new year, a 
. number of new laws will take 
effect. The. vast majority of 
Minnesota law changes dealing 
with policy take effect on Aug. I, 
while those involving state funding 
typically take effect on July I when 
the new fiscal year begins. 
- However, a handful of new laws 
take effect on Jan. 1 in order to 
coordinate with the new calendar 
year, or due to the need for longer 
implementation lead times. 
Among the low changes ' taking 
effect with the beginning of 2001 
"are those that have an. impact on 
hunting, health care insurers and 
providers, business subsidies and 
-divorce custody,- 



From thk Packs of 
Tin-: Times 



them. When the Pennsylvania Railroad and the New York Centra! 
went broke, nobody" loaned them an old caboose. Both are still 
broke. 

"I can name you 5,000 times when the Americans raced to the 
help of other people in trouble. Can you name me even one time 
when someone else raced to the Americans in trouble? I don't 
think there was outside help even during the San Francisco earth- 
quake. 

"Our neighbors have faced it alone, and I'm one Canadian who 

is damned tired of hearing them get kicked around. They will 

comej3ut.of_lhis. thing .with their flag-high. And when they do. 
they are entitled to thumb their nose at the lands that are gloating 
over their present troubles. I hope Canada is not one of those." 

Won't you be my neighbor? 

by Elizabeth Ott 

I am n ot one to be very interested in the lives of celebrities. They 



Governor Jesse Ventura sends 
letter to state legislators about plan 



December 20. 2000 

Many readers may have been - 
seeing bits and pieces of the 
Governor 's recent letter to legisla- 
tors, which calls for major tax 
reform. I checked the governor's 
website and. present to you, a copv 
-0fJhal.messagcL^ — - 



come and go from television scries and I don't really miss them. But 
one of my personal heroes is retiring from his television series, and I am 

_sadjUst.thinking.oboutiL.This season, Fred Rogers shot hi* last regular- 
episode of "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood". a 

As a parent of young children, I am glad to know that his series' wil[~ 
still run in re-rans and he will continue to work on his website and on 
television specials. But something about his retirement from his daily 
show feels like the end of on era. 

_ Over the years, MiMer_RogersJjas b«njnockcd.by-many-bccausc-of— 
his television character and show. But I admire and respect both the 
man andAis work..In a world of sarcasm, violence and materialism- 
even H^lldrenYprogramming and' on children's networks— he is hon- 

■ est, gentle and genuine. He makes people feel valued for who they are." 
not what they possess, it seems to me he practices the values expressed 
by the man whose birth was recently celebrated. 

With all due repect to Robert Fulghum (and my parents) all I really 
need to know about life 1 learned frdm watching Mister Rogers. Fred 
Rogers taught me: _ 

• to ask questions; " ------ .-... _ 

• it is okay logct mad. but 

• it's not okay to hit; . 

• it's important to talk about things with a grown up friend; 

• take lime to visit wiih your neighbors: 

• make believe is fun, But'evcntually we must ride the trolley back to 
■~ reality;—— — - .-..■-. — -'— 

• simple things and iguiet times can be nice too; 

• not even the king is right oil the time; 

• it's a good feeling to know you're olive; and 
-someone likes me just iheway I amr 



To the Members of the 2001 
Minnesota State Legislature: 

As you know, the budget I will 
present fo the 2001 legislature will 
focus on tax reform and tax relief. 
These pro- 
posals . will 
lay an impcry 
tant, ambi- 
tious agenda 
before law- 
makers for 
the coming 
months. The/ 
issues flint my 
budget and 
tax proposals 
will present 
are challcng- 
Governor - - ing and con- 
- Jesse-Ventura lrovcrsjal,.ycl 




still has high rates, even after the (cabin) properties. The idea of a 
big tax cuts of the past two years, statewide tax to help fund educn- 
We have the 10th highest top rate tion is not new - several col- 
in the nation and the third highest leagues of yours have proposed 
starting rate. Those high rates dis- similar ideas in the post. 1 am 
courage workers and capital invest- approaching the idea a little differ- 
ment from coming to Minnesota cntly, however. In combination 
and" from staying here. ■ . with eliminating the general cduca- 

— Here is how I plan to solve these -tion property" tax' and "exempting" 
problems: "non-voting" properties from 

I will recommend that the state future school operating referendum 
fund 100 percent of the K-12 gen- levies, the statewide tax is part of a 
era] education formula, instead of straightforward, balanced approach 
burying $900 million of it each to business tax reform. It is the 
year in an off-budget, mandated most direct path to achieve signifj- 
propcrty tax levy, by local school cant permanent property tax rcduc- 

distncts. This will make the prop- - ; .r r .«~/r" 

city tax more local and reflect deci- 
sions made-by citizens in the com- 
munity, not spending decisions 

made in St. Paul. 

I will propose, significant rcduc- 

. tions in property taxes on business 
and rental housing. 

I will propose broadening 
Minnesota's solos tax base to 
include services as well as goods, 
while continuing to exempt life 
essentials, like food, clothing, and 
heating fuels. I will also propose (6 



Disabled deer hunter permits 
restricted. After scvcraTreports of 
able-bodied hunters ^abusing the 
availability of disabled deer Hunt- 
ing permits, the Legislature decid- 
ed to further restrict and better 
define, who qualifies. In order to 
qualify 'for shooting from a vehicle, 
the 'more-stringent disabled permit 
now requires qualified. applicants 
to 'be permanently disabled and 
unable to step from a vehicle .with- 
out the aid of a wheelchair, crutch- 
es, braces, or other support. 
Permits are also available to people 
with heart or lung conditions who 
require breathing assistance. 

Prompt payment by health 
care Insurers. A change in slate 
law requires health core insurers 
and health maintenance organiza- 
tions to promptly pay routine bills 
from doctors, clinics, hospitals and 
other medical providers. Properly 
-prepared billings, known as "clean'— 
claims," are to be paid or denied 
within 30 days, ana are subject to 
interest penalties if overdue. 

Business subsidy performance 
standards. Minnesota's law set- 
ting performance . standards for 
businesses receiving public subsi- 
dies is considered a national 



Company F To Be Given 
Royal Send-off January 17 

"Sponsored by eight local civic 
' and fraternal organizations, a ban- 
quet and dance will be held 
Wednesday evening, January 17, as 
a_ community-wide tribute to 
Company F of the Notionol Guard' 
preceding in departure from Thief 
River Falls for active duty at Camp 
Ruckcr, Alabama." 

Legion Sponsors Tide of 

Toys' for Europe's 

.Children 

"Officers of the local American 
Legion Post, headed by Elmer 
Anderson, today invited children of 
the Thief River Falls community to 
each, donate a Christmas toy to the 
second - annual 'Tide of Toys' 
arranged by the national Legion 

— oiganization-to-bring-chccrto~the" 
children of Europe. 

... , "A goal of 10,000,000 Chrislmas_ 
gifts tram throughout the United 
States has been, set by Erie Cocke 
Jr., national commander of the 
Legion. Distribution of the gifts in 
Europe will again be in the hands of 
CARE, widely known relief organi- 
zation." 

- To Alter Interior of S&L- 
' Store 

"The grocery department of the 
■ S&L Store is being closed out, pre- 
liminary to the rearrangement' and 
.' remodeling of the interior to afford 
greater convenience to store 
patrons, Clarence Waldera, manag- 



er, announced today. Removal of 
the grocery section, he stated, will 
moke it possible to bring the shoe 
deportment up from the basement to 
the vacated space on the firsrfioor 
and-to greatly enlarge the slocks of 
men's, women's^ and children's 
footwear. 

"The space in the basement at 
present used by the shoe department 
will be used to ■ accommodate 
increased stocks of piece goods, 
draperies and blankets. Waldera 
said that remodeling of the interior 
of the store will get under way as 
soon as the grocery stock is 
removed." 

Sheriff. Ram beck Reports 
for 1950 ' 

, "Sheriff Arthur Rambcck, in a 
year-end review of the activities of 
.his_officeJn_1950,.reports.a.total.ofL 
38 arrests last year, compared to 21 
in 1949, and 29 commitments to 
various institutions; three more than 
in the preceding year. 

"Arrests in major classifications 
included burglary, 3; larceny, 2; 
assault, 5; reckless driving, 3; 
drunkenness, 6; forgery, 2; proba- 
tion violations, 2; statutory offenses, 
7; and furnishing beer to minors, 2. 
"Commitments . included 

Stillwater prison, 3; St. Cloud refor- 
matory, 4; .Youth Conservation 
Commission, Red Wing, 4; Y.C.C., 
Sauk Centre, 2; state mental hospi- 
tal, 8; veterans' hospital, 2; hospital 
for inebriates, 5; and school for 
mental deficients, 1." 




Ibming Back 
The-Times... 

Ten Years At A Time ' 



1881 — One Hundred Twenty 
Years Ago 

—Wheat is selling for 68 cents a 
bushel these days. (Warren Sheaf) 
— The pleasant weather of the 
latter part of last week was 
improved by the farmers coming 
into 'town and making the mer- 
chants smile. (Warren Sheaf) 
■ — John Davis was on a trip, to 
Red River on Monday last in the 
interest of a petition for a county 
road in Marshall county. (Warren 
Sheaf) 

1891 — One Hundred Ten Years 
Ago 

— School opened Monday with a 
good-attcndancc. 



tions and also reduce tax rate dis- / a, ?» 's constaerea a natio: 
parities among businesses across/ ^ , ^ S ^ 8 cffect 



our state. 

Local government officials may 
have contacted you about potential 
"'effects'orr state, aids to local gov- 
ernment. As a former local elected 
official, I understand the problems 
they face. But I am also asking 
local governments the same ques- 
tion I have asked state agencies: 
"What arc we getting for our 
money?" To be clear, I am not 
looking at reductions in Local 



2001 clarify performance expecta- 
tions. Government agencies pro- 
viding assistance must establish 
wage level and job creation goals, 
and businesses are required to pro- 
duce a net increase in Minnesota 
jobs within two years after receiv- 
ing the subsidy. A business that 
fails to meet the goals must repay 
the assistance. 

- Divorce parenting plan agree- - 
meats. As of 2001, Minnesota law 
refines the parametcrs.of.parenting 



u .. - "Pand-sales-tax-cxcmptions-for— Government Aid (LGA). But I will - , — •- -r 6 - 

believe- business equipment and inputs to propose that we look at undesignat- P lan agreements for parents who . 
ddressing help Minnesota-based businesses cd aids such as the Homestead ^ Setting a divorce. The changes 
reform compete in a national and global -Agricultural Credit Aid (HACA) "^ "Peeled lo resolve- issues for- 
which has no. formula- and was— ^ vorc iP£Pi^ n .^ who haYesignif— 



.and tax relief now is crucial lo the marketplace, 
long-term best interests of the citi- 



I will propdse'that in the future" designed to offset property tax 
shifts associated with past changes 
in the property classification, rate 



"icant differences in economic and 



—Officials charged with directing this notion's affairs may well say 
with old Tom Paine, "These are times that try men's souls." 

— Helen Heaven lives in St. Louis. She must have trouble deciding 
-how to behave. L --'-: 

— Random thought: The modem bathing beauty indeed has learned 
her less on. 

••—A church down near Detroit Lakes recently wos the scene of its 
first wedding in 39 years. Wonder if any , local church can tic that 
record. * ' 

• — Simile: As invidious as the distinction between ravel and unrav- 
el. 

'—We oldsters can derive some comfort from the fact that the seven 
male movie stars .who we're tops in box office appeal in 1950 arc all 
more than forty years old. 

— The Baudette Region tells about a husband who complained that 
hiswifc has a terrible memory. She never forgets anything. 
" -—11ie'Spe«hAssc«iau~on of America^ 
one of the nation's half dozen top orators, possibly because he has 
mastered the knack of talking with his fool in his mouth. 

— There's one thing about money, we read: It talks, but il never 
gives itself away. . ' ' 

—Quoted comment: It's always die fresh egg that gels slopped in 
the pan. 

— Remember way back when horses were seen occasionally and 
veterinarians were known as horse doctors. 

— They're, telling about the Scotsman who, when the weather was- 
dry, would spank his children and then put them out in the flower gar- 
den to cry. ^ 

- ;-;■-- -N.A.H.- ; 1- 



^«Hf^S^. l r my l^ as f m w ?,reVmoreonthc^es"mx,Md shifts associatcdwTm paTi'changw negotiating power. Child support 
you now to share the foundahon for will propose overall reductions in in the property clarification rate '""« «* not imlv ^ ™ the par- 



X'E tfr W**»** »* "" "PW ^ Scorns and sy s £m P fSS^TdMTS SM^^^^SKE 

-SS ^^a-consir l KUvc_motor-vehicle.regislraiion-tax : -educa.ion^ ro peny-tax^relieT~ mMt - mu ^ teflC ^^^n^-the- 

d.aloguc that, can translate these I will propose reallocations, of should use that aid I more cVeciivel cou ? ""ermines tfiat the plan is 



goals into reality by the close of the 



legislative session. 
— Over thc-past year and a half,"" 
rhy administration has worked with 
citizens and lawmakers alike tb 
better understand the concerns and 



some existing general purpose aids 
to formulas that more clearly 
reflect local needs' and resources, 
'as well as specific areas of 'stauT 
responsibility and shared state and 



ly. 



. -Np doubt many have.contacted_ 
.ypjLUbout the most controversial 
piece of all -.broadening the sales ' 
tax base. It's no secret that I believe 
the sales tax is n fairer tax than 

serve us more effectively m today's- topay a state sales tax ontheir pur- . soles tax was built and ^ 



, - : .—■ : local responsibility. At the same 

•""P" . for . a . .""rer. S'mpler, more UmeJwiH propose to exempt local 



If we all took-Fred Rogers' approach to life, I think we would all be* 
bett er neighbors. ■ "_ , 



globally competitive economy. 
What challenges exist for the state 
and our tax policies? 

The property tax is too compli- 
cated. It limits taxpayer and" gov- 
ernment- accountability/ It creates 
high burdens, on businesses and 
rental housing, which hamper com- 
petitiveness and create economic 



chases, 



x on their pur- , sales tax was built and designed on 



_ - . the late 1960s* economy. It « liU - „ , ---. ■- — «~ 

Everyone wants to know how died with exemptions and ignores a * "'o^forcviewthc contract for a 



not in the best interests of the child. 
Agricultural contracts stan- 
dards.- New minimum standards 
are defined for the' contracts 
between agricultural producers 
(farmers) and contractors. The new 
law requires clear' language 
ej(plnining_the- potential risks-a— 
farmer faces by entering into the ' 
contract. The producer must be 



much taxes will be-cut in total. 
Those numbers will come soon. 
But as you begin the legislative 
scssionand hear more' and more 
about my proposals, I want to make 
sure the record is straight. 



huge segment^ of oureconomy" " min imum of three days before 
When lobbyists seeking to preserve • s .'S mn B '"• Other basic require- 



specific exemptions besiege you, 
ask yourselves, "What is. fair?" Is 
it fair that your local dry cleaner or 
office cleaner must charge tax but 



ments are "intended to ensure that 
agricultural producers'fully under- 
stand their contractual obligations. 



^uw^.,. fcl^j^T"" . Y P U ma y . nave ncar ' 1 from your not the lawyer or the accountant? I 



POLICIES 



of the state. The property tax con- 
— tains_many_suue;driven_spending. „., ,.,. e .„-, MB „-,„- 
decisions, like the K-12 general trol over education. 



wiWtoSWo i c*.^ ra :wtm ortafnaii 

UJjj •hooitJjbtT mtanded tor 

- j-iiP <i r -aJ** **!** laopi^*oei;.^ght ft ;rtservM.to edit letters ft 

Bvk. „ „._. 



' ^Ow/Braffeneourapes readers to call It to ow-irnrrwdJahf attention 
•^^^nrrtantllnfllrf the next towe. : '. ■■'^.- ■■■ >• ■■■*,•# -y- - . 



j^leWenjiBlgned In print and . 

0:STrXduais or,otlW enu- ■ 
xrepresenteUvefl.ot those 



education. levy,.. which- means the- 

property tax is not a truly local tax, 
as it should be. The propeny tax 
system is an obstacle to citizen par- 
ticipation and control of govern- 
ment spending because of its com- 
plexity. It needs to change. ' 

We also heard from citizens that 
they consider the sales tax a "fair" 
tax because they can make choices 
about how much-to consume and 
therefore how much they pay in 
"ics-Boiluhe-buKin — ' 



removing the general education 1 iiyofMinnesot^ansiolowcrm'elfate 
levy might result-in-lesslocal con-— by-sprrodingihcliurrnore-cvenly— 
throughout our economy. 



I believe the 



I believe the tax reform propos- 

..,:n u- ,u- . -l_,1 r . 



a) will be the most chalk 



lengmg 



ihti n ou^ac-^incTOmmum. . - o pp ornnrity-to-b ecome Involved 

ty and citizens told us that we need and engaged in local school spend- 

otocus on reforms to ensure con- ing and taxing decisions, and to 

state inat means we have to Accountable for 'the results they 

update our tax system to keep pace, achieve with those resources, 

with a changing economy. Right Local business representatives 

nowuour sales tax is out opAicp. * ■*-■■■ ■ 

■Seiriccs^ccounrttarnnirlyiHrfltrr" 
cent of personal. expenditures, yet 
that segment of our economy is vir- 
tually untaxed. 

Finally, Minnesota's income lax 



opposite is true. School districts 
will receive the same amount of 

money they get today, and they will decision you will make this JeS 

nave just ai much freedom and live session. Do you . want to 

responsibility for prudent spending broaden the base, lower the rate 

decisions with those funds as they and have more dollars available 

do now. The difference will be' (in addition to the forecast) to 

hat, unlike today, ocal property . address other lax reform and relief 

taxes for schools will reflect local - needs? Or do you want to preserve 

-instead of state - spending and the status quo and perhaps threaten-^ 

taxing decisions.- Under my pro- our continued economic prosperi- 

posal, citizens, will have n better ty? r 



j have raised q uesti ons a bout 
tax reform. In my plan, I will pro- 
pose a statewide genend ftmd levy 
to be" imposed" oh~ "non-voting 6 
properties such as commercial and 
industrial and seasonal-recreational ' 



t. win be presenting our final 
recommendation with our budget 
and will discuss it more fully at the. 
"Stnte~of thc — Sulte on January 4,*' 
2001-. I look forward to working 
with you during this time of great 
opportunity. 

■Sincerely, 
Jesse_Venturn 



v.1lJies|i 

Is Looking^ 

•;,' „.<'Stdrle'82 

... ^nwfTlnnrlrlM „ 

£fo/:,rtory Idoai thg 



■flora to KMICwturil 
at: 77m 77in»«,; i "PQg 
Box1(K),tnli*;;h'KSi/ 

.'■null to: 




From Thk Uppkr Falls 



"ODD HARVESTING ^~~'~^7S".~ ~ ~ 

Farmers In Minnesota Cut Flax In The Snow. 

"The bulk of the flax grown in Kittson county, Minnesota, this 
year wos harvested under remarkable circumstances, the old way 
J 1 . a CtP_^A b JMo^Jih^niowcrs brpught.into use. .The_sicklc.bar_ 
wos entirely under the snow and, after ,lhe flax was cut, it stood as 
erect as ever, but the hay rake following had no trouble gathering it, 
as it.was thick and so entwined that the rake caught it all. In this 
way, the farmcrs_of Kittson county, have saved nearly their entire 
floX'Crop and, by "reason of a big market price, hove been paid liber- 
ally for-their extra efforts. The fall'was such an extremely wet one 
that it was found impossible to get into the fields. Then freezing 
weather came almost Immediately- and thereafter an extremely 
heavy fall of snow." l 

-SMALLPOX _..... : _1 

Reported Prevalent In the Lumber Camps. 

^-TheMinncnpolispapeTs-publishstatcmcntsabourthepreva" 

Icnce of smallpox in some northern Minnesota logging camps. It is 
stated that the Granby and Deer-River camps are quarantined and 
that deputy sheriffs are guarding all the roads. The camps are along 
the eastern branch of- the Eastern Minnesota, and ten mites' apart. 
Medical treatment is bcing.givcn by the Bemidji and Grand Rapids 
authorities. The spread is said to be due to the system of payment 
inaugurated this season by the companies. .The men are paid 6fT 
every thirty days, tnsteod'of nt the end of the season, and when the 
men receive their money they generally go the nearest town.' 



— A large number of young folks 
enjoyed skating on die river lost 
Saturday. """ ' ~" ... 

— Tht trustees of the Norwegian 
Lutheran church in St. Hilaire de- 
cided that the steeple on their new 
church building will be 55 feet high. 
1901 — One Hundred Years Ago 
— Work of repairing the dam of 
the St. Hilaire Boom and Water 
Power company will start next 
week. 

— Smallpox is reported in some 
of the.Ioggingcamps cast of here. 

— Total enrollment in city 
schools was 283 during the month 
of December. 

1911 _ Ninety Years Ago 
— A co-operative elevator was 
organized in Thief River Falls 
Monday, with Charles Evenson, 
president and H. L. Oftness. secre- 
tary. 

—A performance of "Twelfth 
-Night'Lwiil be-shown January- 23 -at - 
the city auditorium. 

— When school reopens on 
January 9. the pupils of the seventh 
and eighth grades will report to the ■ 
high school building, second floor, 
where their classes have been reor- 
ganized to be similar \o high school 
classes, with different teachers for 
different subjects. 

1921 — Eighty Years Ago 
— Tuberculin testing of cattle was 
being' - much ' discussed ' by 
Pennington county dairymen. 

— Elks lodge was making a drive 
to increase its.mcmbership to 600. 

—Industrial Arts addiuon to Lin- 
coln high school wos ncaring com- 
pletion. 

—Lars Backe took office as judge 
of probate court. 

1931 — Seventy Years Ago* 
— No municipal skating-will be 
"organized this year due to a shortage 
of funds. 

-7-CIarcncc W. Pope was named'' 
president of the Lincoln high school 
alumni association. . 

— The local chapter of the Izaak 
Walton League will hold its annual 
meeting Monday in the Commercial 
-c]ub-room< 



1941— Sixty Years Ago 

— Fire losses in Thief River Falls- 
in 1940 totaled $150,000. nearly all 
of it due to the fire.lhat razed the 
Math Borzcn company seed plants "" 

— Mrs. Alf Bony was installed as 



worthy matron of the local Eastern 
Star chapter. 

— GJenn Wilson succeeded Fred 
Wcngeler as president of the 
Lincoln Alumni association. 

— Thief River Falls power plant 
produced 4,172,200 kwh in 1940. 
1951 — Fifty Years Ago 
— Glenn Tasa v was named chair- 
man of the county board, succeed-' 
ing Lars Hyldcp, who left the board. 
— John Burtness of Sitverton 
township was presented with u 
plaque as the soil saver of the year 
in Pennington cdunty. 
' — City fire losses for-1950"wcre 
reported at '$12, 105., 
— - — County- board-voted torescind 
its offer of $28,500 for the Central 
school property, which had been 
considered as a site for the new 
court house. 

1961 — Forty Years Ago 
■Fire losses for Thief River 
Falls in I960 totalled $12350. 

Mrs. Jaycecs conducted a 
Northern Blood Bnnk membership 
drive, resulting in the signing of 1 59 
new members. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Allen Wamc, RR 
I; Grygla, were the parents of the 
New Year's baby at Northwestern 
hospital, on eight-pound girl bom at 
2:57 o.m. January 1. 

1971— Thirty Years Ago 
— In on attempt to control snow- 
mobile traffic in the city of Thief 
River Falls, the city council is- 
preparing a snowmobile ordinance. 
— Thief River Falls had a net gain 
in population of 1 ,467 people during 
the 10-year period from 1960 to 
-1970, according lo official figures 
released by the U. S. Census Bureau 
that puts the city population at 
8,616, up from 7,151 in I960. 

—New Thief River Falls Chief of 
Police Roland E. Waller wos sworn 
in at a short ceremony in the Thief 
River Falls auditorium. 

— First baby of 1971 ' at 
Northwestern hospital was Roger 
James Wold, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Roger Wold of Thief River Falls, 
bom January 4 at 3:13 a.m. 
, 1981— Twenty Years Ago 
■ —Raymond Bcrtroos of Jackson. 
Michigan, has been named associate 
administrator at Northwestern hos- 
pitalln Thief River Falls. 

—New Year's baby at Northwes- 
tern hospital is Shori Lea Sjodin, 
daughter of Brian and Tami Sjodin 
of Karlstad, bom January 2. ■ 

— Local fire department _an-_ 
swered 121 fire calls during 1980. 
1991— Ten Years Ago 
— A public meeting will be held 
January 8 to discuss" proposed" 
reconstruction of Main street dur- 
ing the summer of 1992. 

—The Thief River Falls city 
council appointed Greg Brekkc to 
the-position-of-sccondTvard "aiders - 
man to replace Ken Murphy who is 
now a county commissioner. 

— New Years bnby is Colby 
James _Owcns,_bom ..Wednesday, 
January 2; to Jcrmainc James 
Owens and Robin Leader. 




Slumber Party / 

"Miss Grape Provcncher enter- 
tained a group of her friends .aira: 
•slumber party on New Years Eve. 
The evening was spent at games arid 
music. The next morning after a 
long hike, the guests sot down to a 
breakfast table that was prettily dec- 
-oralcd with red bcli-shaped baskets 
and tall red candles. Covers were 
laid for'six." 

Theatre-Party 
"Miss Elizabeth Keating and 
Miss Marioric Hoppa were joint 
hostesses fast Friday evening when 
they entertained the members of the 
T.N.T. club at a theatre party. 
Following the show the party 
adjourned to .Thompson's where 
they were seated at tables prettily 
decorated with cut flowers and can- 
dles. A two-course luncheon was 
served. .The members present were 
-Misses-Ersyle- Anderson— Elnora- 
Toms, Esther Benncs, Lyliah 
Arnold. Kathcrinc Barzcn and Ariel 
Kingliom." 

St. John's Lutheran Church 
"E. H. Kreidt, Pastor. Religious 
iristruction Saturday at 9:30 a.m. 
Confirmation class Saturday at 1:00 



p.m. Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. 
German service ui 10:30 a.m. 
'-English Bible lecture at 7:45 p.m. 
! Topic: 'Elijah on Mount Cannel,'- 

"Tucsday evening at 7:45. Hcv 
C. F. Knuuft will lecture fur iIil- 
Temple Guild on Tithing.' A cur- 
dial invitation is extended lo :ill. 
Lunch will be served afi.iT the lec- 
ture. Annual meeting of'thc congre- 
gation takes place Tuesday after- 
noon at I o'clock. All voTing-iiieni- 
bers are urged to attend." 

The Presbyterian Church 

"Edward.H. Lorunz. Pastor. The 
Men's Bible class will meet with the 
Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. TIil- 
topic for the morning sen-ice will he 
The Breadth of Christ's Message' 
The topic in the evening will be 
The Pattern in ' the Mount.' 
Christian Endeavor meets at 7 p.m. 
with Dorothy Sullivan a:* ■ leader. 
-Wcdnesday-cvcning - ;ir-7r3t t wj ~ 
begin our School of Missions. The 
first period will be taken up vviih.ihc ■ 
book. 'Peasant Pioneers*.'- The sec- 
ond half will be a sicrcopticon lec- 
ture on 'To Keep America 
Christian.'" 



St. Hilaire Spectator 



■Dmnmnmnm 



Newfolden Community News 



News Items 

"Write it 1901. .-'•■' 

"You are living in the Twentieth Century now. 

"Our merchants are busy finishing up taking inventory. 

"The thermometer touched the lowesrpoiht Sunday morning 

"Patronize home industry by buying your wall paper at the 
New Drug Store. -, .. 

"A great many were up to watchlne old year "and century 'out ' 
and the new in. 

.. "Whju_kind_pXsuit^ arc you ..going jo_weuLaUhe- masquerade 
ball which will be given by the bond boys on St. Valentine's Day. 
■ February 14th7 

"The snow and frost of the past week greatly benefited the 
logging industry cast of here. Prior to last week the ground was loo 
soft to permit hauling. 

"St. Hilaire was wcI(*rcproscnted at the dance at Valhull Inst 
Saturday night. Of the'lhrce sleigh loads and four cutters all pro- 
nounced it one of the best dances ever attended. / 

"About twenty couples participated at the New Years bull 
given by the band boys at the Hotel Markham Monday evening. 
Those present say there were 'just though to have areal good time.; 

"Contractor Olson has taken the job of moving the dwelling 
house from the rear of the Brink- Bros, lot.- comer of Main and 
Water streets, to the comer of Fourth and Waicr streets. It required 
eight teams to movc'it from its foundation. 

"Visiting three thermometers every morning and striking an 
average is what a few of our townspeople do for 'exercise the 
quiet dnys. Monday morning the gauges showed up as follows. 
16, and 26 below zero al eight o'clock."- 
HARDLIICK 



■ . Saturday aftamoon visitors and lun- 
cheon guaata at the Arnold and 
Vornlce- Larson -home -wore -Don 
Larson, Andy end Josh. 

Wednesday visitors at theHanna 
Moen homo were Kameron and Kalhy 
Harstad, Richard Moen, Chad Jerome, 
Gerald and_ Diane Nelson._Kathy 
Haratacl brought them dinner. 



Cwikla and Morris Blackoorg. 

Peter and Francos GsrszewsW visit- 
ed over coffee with Emma Mobora on 
Sunday the 17. 

- Monday evening supper guests at 
the Shirley Lofrooth homo were Arnold 
and Vomica Larson and. Stanley 
Larson .and.enjoyed a real. good sup- 
per with birthday cake.. We also cele- 



The ThleT River Falls Light Plant Drowns Its Big Wheel. 

"The electric light in Thief River Falls was to be turned on 
Jpdoy. but on awaking yesterday morning the turbine water wheel 
-was fo'und to have played the ; McGinty actajid gone to (he bottom 
of the river. The council is being, criticized for having purchased a 
McGinty wheel. Tis not nlonc the whcreabouLs of Pat Crowe that 
concerns the good_ people "of the thri ving upriver berg b ut the 
"whereaDOuirorthc new wafer whecirSome say it is in iritTbottom 
of the river near where it disappeared, and others claim it floated 
downstrenm and that Harry Ives snubbed it before il went over the 
St. Hilaire dam. The fact is the foundation was faulty and the wheel 
went down. -This with the bonds which are defective alohg'with the 
execrations of the citizens makes an alderman's life not worth liv- 
ing. 

"The estimated cost of the plan was three thousand dollars. It 
-has now cost $7,000. The banks have refused Ho buy "the bonds, 
claiming a defect in issuing them and the city fathers arc up in the 
air. Verily Thief River Falls has iLs troubles as well as othcr'munic- 
ipalitics. - Crookston Times Dec. 29 




.^Saturday_ovenlng_lhose_that„Brated.Rlchard.Lareon'sblrlhday.__ 
brought Richard Larson- B5lh birthday Saturday forenoon Anita Skadsem 
wishes at the Shirley Lofrooth homo visited and enjoyed coffee with Hanna 
were Don and Gail Larson, Arnold and , Moon. 
Vomica^ Larson. They enjoyed a rllco Utile Olson visited on Saturday with 



Plumme t - Community News 



Edna Hyde was an annual early mother Fern Whitney. 
Christmas dinner guest at the Al Flshor . Hero fo visit Troy and Carmen, PrlbyJ 
homo Sunday ;a^nd_oJsojrisltoc^Brfan,_and_dauflhter, Mlchaola and_Marjssa._ 



vislt and lunch with birthday cake and 

Ice cream. Birthday Blessings Richard. 

Sunday, after church-Ghuck and 



Lylo and Becky Olson. 

Wednesday Doyle Harstad visited 
and had coffee with Clara Hanson. 

Tuesday Arnold and Vornlce 'Larson 
wont to Thief River Falls as Arnold had 
a oye doctor's appointment. 

. . . . Aftorwards we went over to see Sue 

(ej_gues.is^yhe^moidjBnd_Vemice Dopdo!fnger_and enjoyod lunch with- 

Larson home' wore Kan and. Sybil her. 



River Falls. 
Sunday afternoon visitors and cof- 




Suzonno, Hunter and Maddio who aro 
home for the holiday. 

MoMn and Rosemary Eskoll and 
David and DeAnne Eskoll went to 
Fargo on Tuesday, 

Howard and Margaret Greenwald 
visited Sunday with Mary Ann Gagrter 
near Terrebonne: . ■;-'•• ; 
. Dolla'Jonson end Cliff Jo'hh'sori- of -., 
Erskine were Tuesday afternoon lunch 
guests gt Edna Hyde. 

Molt Whitney and Sara F ish of. 
South - Shore, 5.D. came up on Friday r 
and were weekend guests ol Malt's 



Sere Mr. and Mis. Gone Dahl ol Maple- 
rove, Michaola and Mlkd Dahl. Mike 
and Paulino and Marie Ponaz of Cak- , 
ato as well as neighbors and friands. 
You're In my Heart 
Especially at Christmas our hearts- 
turn back again to cherlshod.tlmes and 
othor days to Tots Remember When" 
to dearest friends and loved jidos and 
thoughts of all thoy do. So once again 
at Christmas "Our Hearts Remombor 

You." Morry_Chrislrfias_ond_may_you 

have the bost New Year.ovor. Ednal 



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I • 



Page 12 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



Schoot Lunches 



Senior Meats 



Brooks — 



Thief River Falls Public Schools 
Breakfast Prices: Student: S.80; Adult: 
$1.23. 

Lunch Prices: K-3: SIJ5: 6-12; SI. 50; 
Adult: $2.35; Extra milk: $.30 

Lincoln High School 
Lunch: (Milk is served with all'meali 
and choices from the soup and sandwich 
shop, the grill and the bagel cart). 
•' Monday. January 8: I- Main line; pizza 
choice and bread. 2- Soup and Sandwich , 
Shop: Submarine, ham and cheese, peanut 
butter and jelly, plus accompaniments. 3- 
The Grill: Hamburger, chicken patty, hot 
ham & cheese, plus accompaniments of 
fries, side salad, assorted juices, fresh 
fruits or sauces. 4* Basel Cart: Choice of 
bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts or peanut 
granules, fruit and juice. 

Tuesday, January 9: I- Main line: Pasta 
bar and garlic toast. 2- Soup and sandwich 
shop: Submarine sandwich, ham and 
cheese, peanut butter and' jelly, plus 
accompaniments, 3> The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, com dog, plus 
accompaniments. 4- Bagel Can: Choice of 
bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts or peanut 
granules, fruit and juice. 
' Wednesday. January 10: Main line: 
Fust and third Wednesdays turkey tidbits, 
second and fourth Wednesdays' breaded 
chicken, mashed potatoes and bread. 2- 
Soup and sandwich shop: Submarine, ham 
and cheese, peanut butter and jetty plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
. Hamburger, chicken patty, Mr. Rib, plus 
accompaniments. 4- Bagel Can: Choice of 
bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts or peanut 
. granules, fruit and juice. 

Thursday, January 11: 1- Main line: 
Taco bar, cheese and chins and salsa, 2- 
. Soup and sandwich shop: Submarine, ham.. 
and cheese, peanut butter and jelly, plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, pork chop on a 
bun, plus accompaniments. 4. Bagel Cart 
Choice of bagel. Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts or 
peanut granules, fruit and juice. 

Friday, January 12: I* Main line: Chili, 
corn bread and crackers.; 

Accompaniments: Side salad, choice of 
— fresh fruit,- fru it sauce- or-juice and -vegcU- — 
bles. 2- Soup and sandwich shop: - 
Submarine, horn and cheese, peanut butter 

. Iinf t*llu nll»< p.w.nmn^HJpnanla 1 Tit. 



choice, carrots and fruit. 

Friday, January 12: Hot dog on n bun, 
oven fries, bread, fruit choice and Teddy 
Graham's. 2- Alternative lunch: Pizza. 



Challenger Elementary 

(MJlkbaerredwiUisdl meals) 

Breakfast: 

Monday, January 8: Cereal and toast., 

Tuesday, January 9: Breakfast pizza. 

Wednesday; January 10: French toast 
sticks and syrup. . 

Thursday, January 11: Egg. ham and 
cheese biscuit. 

Friday, January 12: Cinnamon roll. 

Lunch: 

Monday, January 8: Chicken party on a 
bun, oven fries, apple slices and Animal 
Crackers. Cold Lunch: Peanut butter 
sandwich, sunflower seeds, mini carrots, 
fruit and Graham Crackers. 

Tuesday, January 9: "Sub sandwich, 
chicken noodle soup, crackers, lettuce and 
a banana. Cold Lunch: Turkey sandwich, 
mini carrots, fruit and Animal Crackers. ' 

Wednesday, January 10: Breaded pork 
chop patty, mashed potatoes with gravy, 
peaches and a dinner roll. Cold Lunch: 
Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, sun- 
flower seeds, mini carrots, fruit and pret- 
zels. y 

Thursday. January 11: Nacho plate, 
veggie fixings, bread and peaches. Cold 
-Lunch: Turkey ham and cheese sandwich, 
mini carrots, fruit and cookie. 

Friday, January. 12: Italian dunkers with 
dipping sauce, breadsiick. green beans and 
pears. Cold Lunch: Cheese sandwich, 
mini carrots, fruit and Sun Chips. 

SL Bernard's 
(Milk b serwd with all meals) 
Breakfast: 

.Monday, January 8: Cereal choices, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice. 

Tuesday, January^): Fried eggs, bacon, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice.' 
, Wednesday. January 10: Breakfast 
"pizza," toast, "jelly," fruirarul juiced 



cool 



and cheese McBlteuil, later tots and juice, 
Thursday. January II: Bagels, cereal, 
juice or fruit and milk. 

Friday, January 12: Camicl or cinna- 
mon roll, cereal, juice or fruit and milk. 

Monday, January 8: Crispy chicken, 
com, stuffing, tossed salud. dinner roll and 
milk. 

Tuesday, January 9: Hamburger pally 
on a bun. French fries, onirics, bread, 
Granola bar and chocolate milk. 

Wednesday. -January 
10: Cold sub sandwich, .chicken veggie 
soud, cheese and cracker., veggie sticks, 

. ;ic, apples, bread and milk. 

Thursday, January II; Hamburger mac- 
aroni hotdmh. cheese slice, green beans, 
fruit salali; bread und chocolate milk. 

Friday. Janua 1 12: Chicken nuggets, 
assl. sauces. ,i. - iches. Animal 
Crackers, bread and m. 

Plummer 
Breakfast: 

Monday. January H: French, toast sticks 
with syrup. Cocoa Puffs, apple juice and 
milk. 

Tuesday, January 9: Cinnamon roll. 
Cantain Cnincli. unipc juice and milk. 

Wednesday. Junuary- 10: Blueberry 
muTtin. Kix. orange juice und milk. 

Thursday, January 1 1: Breakfast pizza. 
Frosted Flakes, apple juice and milk. 

Friday, January 12: Frosted Lone Johns. 
Crunch Berries, grape juice and milk. 

Lunch: 

Monday, January 8: Diced chicken on 
mashed potatoes, coleslaw, buttered bread 
and baked apples.- 

Tuesday,. January 9: Hoagics, sliced 
meats, cheese, lettuce, mayo, hash browns, 
peaches or fruit turnover. 

Wednesday, January 10: Barchcna 
pizza, lettuce salad, oranges, garlic bread. 
yellow coke and frosting. 

Thursday. January 11: Baked potato bar. 
turkey roast, buttered com, dinner roll and 
a pple" cris p. 



MEALS ON WHEELS 
Thief River Falls 

Meats on Wheels will deliver 
meals Monday through Friday 
including holidays. For more infor- 
mation, call 681-4336 or 681-6861. 

Monday, Junuury 8: Sliced ham. 
whipped potatoes with gravy, broc- 
coli cuis, orange ambrosia, wheal 
bread/margarine and 2% milk. 

Tuesday, Junuary 9: Swiss steak, 
tomato sauce, parslcycd potatoes, 
Com O'Brien, creamy coleslaw, 



Chicken, mashed potatoes with 
gravy, mix veggies, roll, milk and a 
bar. 



Thursday, January 11: Beef 
stro'ganoff, cauliflower, roll, milk 
and fruit. 

Friday, January 12: Meatballs, 
mashed potatoes with gravy, car* 
rots, bread, milk and ice cream.- ' 
Lutheran Social Service Center, 
nutrition program will serve meals 
at the Heritage Center at 301' 4th 

„ .„,., „,,. vw.vi.uyt. Slrccl East Monday through Friday ,,„ „ „,„, _._ 

carrot cake, wheat hrcad/margurine except holidays. Serving begins at visited his parents, Fradric and 
and 2% milk. . ■ ' ' : *" a - m; Reservations oppreciat- . Delores Berberlch over the Christmas 

Wednesday, Junuary 10- Veal ed one ^y m advance, but are not holidays, 
necessary. Call681-2793forreser- 
vutibhs.. 



Happy New Year to evetyond and 
thanks for the past years correspon- 
dence news. * 

. Christmas Eve gussts of Paul and 
Bev Aakhus wore Jason and Bobble 
Aakhus and Natalie of Red Lake Falls, 
Jeff and Jessie Aakhus and Jordon of 
Ersklne and Mrs. Beryll Fritz. 

Tuesday guests of Mrs. Pearl Lanlel , 
were Mrs. Martha Gagner, Myrtle, , 
Hamrum, VI Gagner and Mary 
Riendeau. 

Ronnie Berberleh ol Minneapolis 



birds, oven browned potatoes, wux 
beans, pear sauce, orange sherbet, 
' wheat bread/margarine 'and 2% 
milk. ■ 

Thursday.. Junuury II: Sliced 
turkey, whipped potatoes, gravy 
green peas, carrot raisin salad, 
apple crisp.'whiie bread/margarine 
und 2% milk. 

Friday, Junuury.ti-JJaked fish 



COMMUNITY CENTER 
Newfolden 

Monday, January 8: Mcatloaf 
with catsup, potatoes with mar- 
garine, green beans, bread/mar- 
garine, desscrrand milk.' 

Tuesday, January 9: BBQ chick- 



almondfnc. O' BnciTjwtatocs, tiny e«. porsleyed potatoes, com, 

whole carrots, frosted angel food cranapple 'salad, bread/margarine, 

cake, wheat bread/margurine and dessert und milk. 

2% milk. Wednesday, January 10: Salmon 

HERITAGE CENTER " loaf « ba,cctl potatoes, creamed peas. 

Thief River Fall** * ineB PP le . ^ roll/margarine, 
Your nutrition center: a place for 
meals and information on services 
for older adults. 



dessert and milk 
Thursday, January 11: Potato 



Mrs. Theresa Champagne received ' 
news this weekend that her son, 
Ronny Champagne of Casper. Wynv; 
had a massive heart' attack. ."Our; 
prayers are with you Ronny and. 
Theresa." 

Mrs. Audrey Bachand entertained 
the Bridge Club on Tuesday with Mrs. 
Pearl Lanlel, Joan Bronken, lone . 
Berry, Eva Mae Bergeron, Dorothy ; 
Lambert, , Rose. Mandt and Mrs.' 
Jeannlo O'NIal as guest. Audrey and 
Mae won the traveling prize. 

On Sunday December 17,. Wesh/i 
and Carolyn Myhre and Dick and, 
Karen; Delage . were" guests of 
Clarence and Dlanne Gagner. . / 

Scott and Shannon Knutson, SeuV . 
Zach and Brooklyn o) Mlnto, N.D. 
arrived on Saturday to enjoy the 



Monday, Junuary S:Swiss steak, 
, mashed potatoes with gravy, scal- 
loped carrots, roll, milk und pud- 
ding. 

Tuesday, January 9: Hot pork, 
mashed potatoes with gravy, bams, 
milk, bread und sauce. 



.dumplingvsausages 1 .greenjbeans l Christmas, holiday: with her_parenta, 

bread/margarine, dessert and milk. Dick and Judy Olson. 



Friday, January 12: Turkey, 
dressing, mashed potatoes, gravy, 
mixed vegetables, rolls/margarine, 
dessert and milk. 

Monday through Thursdays are . 
noon meals. Friday-is an evening.' 



! f 

I : ) '. 
— " —^'" ■■ 



Franklin Middle School 
(Milk is served with all meals) 
Breakfast.' Served at 8;00 a.m. 
Monday, January 8: Cereal and toast or 
bagel and cream cheese. 

Tuesday, January 9: Cereal and toast or 
breakfast pizza. 

' Wednesday, January 10: Cereal and 
toast or eggrnam and cheese biscuit. 

Thursday, January II: Cereal and toast 
or French toast sticks and syrup. 

Friday, January 12: Cereal and toast or 
cinnamon roll. 

Monday, January 8: Main line: Chicken 
patty on a bun, oven fries, fruit choice and 
Animal Crackers. 2- Alternative lunch: 
Pizza, salad, bread and fruit. 3- Bagel 
alternative: Basel, Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts, 
fruit and juice. 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich, a ' 
bread choice, carrots and fruit. 
. . Tuesday. January 9: Main line: Sub 
sandwich, chicken noodle soup, crackers, 
salad and fruit choice. 2- Alternative 
lunch: BBQ rib natty/bun, oven fries, mini 
carrots, fruit and Sun Chips. 3- Bagel alter- 
native: Bagel, TrU yogurt. Sun Nuts, fruit, 
.and juice. 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich, a bread 
choice, carrots and fruit. •■ 

Wednesday, January 10: Main line: 
Breaded pock chop patty, mashed potatoes 
with gravy, fruit choice and dinner rolls. 2-' 
Alternative lunch: Com dog. oven fries, 
fruit choice and Graham Crackers. 3- 
Bogel alternative: Bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun ' 
Nuts, fruit an& juice. 4- Bag lunch: 
Sandwich, a bread choicer carrots and 
frulL ' 

Thursday, January II: Deluxe nachos, ' 
veggie fixings, bread and fruit choice. 2- 
Altemative lunch: Chicken grill on a bun, 
oven fries, veggies and dip, 'fruit choice 
and Corn Chips. 3- Bagel alternative: 
Bagel Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts, fruit and 
juice. 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich,. a bread 



Thursday, January 11: Pancakes, syrup, 
sausages, fruit and juice. 

Friday, January 12: Cereal choices, 
toast jelly, fruit and juice. 

Lunch: ■-- 

(Dark and white bread offered dally) 

Monday, January 8: Hamburger on a 
bun. oven fries, lettuce, pickles and peach 
sauce. 

Tuesday, January 9: Pancakes, syrup, 
sausages, apple sauce and carrot sticks. 

Wednesday, January 10: Tocos with 
shredded lettuce, cheese, chips, tomato and 
cookies. 

Thursday, January 11: Long spaghetti 
with meal sauce, garlic sticks, lettuce, 
cheese and pineapple sauce. 

Friday, January 12: Tuna, egg salad, 
peanut butter sandwiches, lettuce, pickles, 
chips, chicken noodle soup and dessert. 

Marshall County Central 
Newfolden and Viking 
Breakfast: 

ut. juice 

Tuesday, January 9: Waffles, milk and 
mandarin oranges. 

Wednesday, January 10: Cinnamon roll, 
cereal and milk.-- 

Thursday, Jon 
cult, applesauce 

Friday. January .11.. Buqnark. .cereal, 
juice and milk. 

Monday, January 8: Hamburger,' peas, 
carrots, fruit, pickles, bread and. milk. 

Tuesday, January 9: Chili, crackers, 
cheese, celery sticks, pears, bread and 
milk. 



s. jello and a Rice Krispie bar. 



rWcdricsdayr" — January' 



. raeaLflL6:0Q-p.m.- 



-10: 



Agder Community News 

EESBBmrnm 



Susan and Joe Blackbird, Casey and Casey Jones from Goodrldge, 



and Crtaso came Saturday and spent 
the Chrl9tmas weekend at the Carmen 
and Larry Gustafson home. They 
relumed to their home on Tuesday. 

On Thursday, Martha Torgerson 
accompanied Dorryl and Shirley 
Lundeen from Oklee taCoon Rapids 
where they attended the funoral (or 
their cousin Judy Kriel. Thoy were 
overnight guests at the Mike Parent 
home In Otsego and relumed home on 
Friday. 

The Silver Creek homemakers held 
their Christmas party at the homo of 
Kathy Nelson earlier In December lor a 
potluck' dinner^ Those present wore 
Semico Knutson, Joan Nelson, Esther 



Candl Rupprecht and Shaun 
Deuclaume tram Fargo, Ida 
Rupprechl, Bob, Wendy, Jason and 
Rachael Blus. 

Huth Hanson recently visltod with 
Lydia Mortlz at Valley Home. 

Christmas Eve supper guests at the 
Dean and Joan Kaushagen homo 
were Doris Kaushagen, Barbara 



spent the Christmas weekend with 
Irene and Jerold Nelson and with other 
relatives in the area. 

On Sunday afternoon Tony and 
Sanna Qustafson, Phil Torgerson, 
Anita and Wayne Mensen and Heather 
were visitors at the Larry and Carmen 
Gustafson homo. 

Margaret and Leslie Nelson were 
dinner guests at the Jean Nelson 



Champ; BHI and Krlsll Kaushagen and homo on Christmas Day. 



family and Chad Kaushagen from St. 
Cloud. 

Saturday dlnnor guests and after- 
noon visitors at tho Donald and 
Margaret Rupprechl home for and 
early Christmas wore Dalo-ond Sherd 
Rupprechl, Chance, Colo, Reese and 



Brian and Nancy Sturgeon, Amanda 
and Jorde and Grace and Don Jorde 
visited at the Jan/Is Torgerson home 
on Christmas Day In tho afternoon. 

Donald and Margaret Rupprecht 
were Christmas Eve supper guests at 
""- home 'of Dale and Sherrl 



.Fuller, Carmen Gustal8on,-Hannah- T 4>airi r and DaryUnd-Terasa Rupprechli — Rupprecht and sons.— 



Wed 



I deli! 



potato wedges, apple, bread and i _ 

Thursday, January 1 1 : Taco tubs, toma- 
to, lettuce, cheese, bread and milk. . .. 
Friday, January 12: Com dogs, green 
beans, pears, bread arid milk. / 



[AU meals are acrrtd with 2%, 1%, 
and skim milk) 
Brsakfast: 

- Monday, January. 8: Scrambled cggs_ 
with ham, toast, jelly, juice and milk. 



Homseth, Irene Nelson, Ruth Hanson, 
Adeline Moe,.Betty Swanson, Lorraine 
Sannesi Margaret Rupprecht; Martha' 
Torgersori, ■ Linda Homseth, Barbara 
Champ and hostess Kathy. The alter-' 
noon was spent playing gamos and an 
exchange af gifts. 

Keith Klungnoss from Auburn, 
Wash, visited with Jorvis Torgorson on 
Friday. In the evening Jar, Martha and 
Keith had supper together at a local 
restaurant. 

Use and Miko Parent, Carl and 
Reed came on Wednesday from 
Otsego to spent the- Christmas week- 
-end at the Jaryfs Torgerson homo and 
at the Richard Parent home in 
Mcintosh. 



Malona and Alanis from Fargo. 

Phil Torgerson, Wayne and Anita 
Mensen and Heather from Spencer, 
Iowa were Sunday altomoon visitors' aj 
the Jarvls and Martha Torgerson 
homo. 

After attending the 4 o'clock ser- 
vices at Our Saviors, Stacy and Sieve 
Blonnnn, Justin and Matthew, Susan 
and Joe Blackbird, Casey and Chase, 
Tony and Sanna Qustafson, John and 
l Lorraine Ssnnes and Twllo Rolf were 
' Christmas- Eve supper guests at the 
Carmon and Larry Gustafson home. 

Leslie and Margaret Nelson, Gary 
Hanway, Jean Nelson, Darren Nelson 
and his fiancee Jackie were dinner 
guests on Christmas Eve at the home 



Barbara Champ, Doris Kaushagen, 
and Bemlce Trochmann visited with 
Myrtle 1 Solborg at' the CNC and had 
cjlnner with her In the hospital cafeteria 
on Christmas' Day. ' ■ 

.Christmas Day dinner guests at the 
Carmen arid Larry Gustafson home 
were Susan and Joe Blackbird, Casoy 
and Chase, Stacy and Steve Blerman, 
Matthew and Justin, Sanna. and Tony 
Gu3talson and Art Mortenson. 

Eric and Ann Campbell, Cote and 
Alex- from Newton, Mass. were 
Tuesday visitors at the Adeline Moe 
home. 

Ida Rupprechtjwas a_ytsltor at the 
Bemlce Knutson home/onWednesday 
forenoon. In the afternoon Bemlce vis- 



Amta and Pam Paradls returned on'? 
Saturday from Rochester where Pam 
had surgery on Wedneadoy. 'Our' 
prayers are with you Pam." " 

Christmas Day guests of Aurel and > 
Gloria Parenteau were Tom and 
Dianas Parenteau of Maple Grove, 
- Stave and Vicky Parenteau,- Clalrand — 
' Pattl.Jo Thompson, Jason end Darby 
Parenteau all ol Grand Forks, N.D. 

Christmas Eve Day guests of Joe 
and Gabble Mercll wore Jeff and 
Tamle Kelly and Jade and Jakob of 
Plummer, Tern" and friend Jay Stephen 
ol Sioux Falls, S.D. 

Jim and Bart) Lanlel, Tie and Beau 
of Prior Lake arrived on Friday 
evening at the home of his mother, 
Mrs. Peart Lanlel for the Christmas 
holidays. 

Christmas Day guests of Mrs,' 
Therosa Champagne ' were Kathy 
Halsa and family, Richard Champagne 
and friend Kim all of Thief River Fans, 
Richard Champagne of Fosston, Mark 
and Denlse Gunaerson and twin boys 
ol Mcintosh, Kent and Pattl Bergerson 
and Bruce of Oklee, Jeff and Debbie 
Champagne and Sean, Jannelle 
Champagne and Greg Lord and Scott 
Champagne all of Brooks. a 

Paul and Norma Jean Beech of 
Slayton arrived on Friday to visit the 
Christmas holidays with Del and Cindy 
-Determan, Mike and Cathy DeMars In — 
Thief River Falls. 

Jim' and Barb Lanlel, Tla and Beau 
visited with Danyll and Dolores Grimm i 
on Friday and Saturday and their 
weekend house guoets Darby and < 
Denlse Zentnor and baby Maria of 
Warroad and Darrin Grimm of Salol. 

Bill and Val Fritz and Jessica of Mc- 
intosh; Mrs. Beryll Fritz, Joe and Josle 
Goulet and family were Christmas Day 
guests of Paul and Bev Aakhus.' 

Christmas Day guests ol Mm. Pearl 
Lanlel were 'Ron and Ann Peterson, 
Mrs. Lorn ; Johnson and Jarred, 
Jerlmlha Johnson and friend Kathrine 
Roster ol Plummer, Charlie Jr. John- 
son and Mend Jessie Spdng all of 
Oklee, Danyll and Delores' Grimm, 



Ruth and Lowell Hanson, Don and of Dale and Brnndl Nelson, Jordan and , Hod with Bemlce Danlelson at valley Darby and Denlse Zentner and little 



Discovery Pface 



' Brasuk2ut: 

Monday, January 8:' Milk, 
oranges, French toast and syrup. ■ 
Tuesday. January 9:- MUk, 
orange Juice, toast and Oatmeal. 

Wednesday, January 10: Milk, 
oranges. Rice Krlsplea and toast. 
Thursday, ~ January 11: Milk. 
_apple. juice. Corn._Ch.ex, toasLand- 
peanut butter. 

• Friday, January 12; Milk, 
orange juice, eggs and cinnamon 

• Lazteht 
Monday, January 8: Cream of 



tomato soup, grilled cheese, pick- 
les, saltlnca, sliced peaches and 
mllk._ ■ _ 

Tuesday, January 9: Dakota'' 
hotdlsh, boiled eggs, bread/butter, 
lime Jello with pineapple and milk, 

Wednesday, January 10: 
Pancakes with syrup, sausage 
links, orange juice and milk 

Thursday, January . 11: 

Spaghetti hotdlsh, bread /butter, 
lettuce salad, pears and milk. 

Friday, January 12: Barbecued . 
hamburgers, French fries, pickles, 
fruit cocktail and milk. 



Audrey Hermanson _woro supper 
guests at the Roy and Bev Holmos 
home one evening last week. 

Ida Rupprecht,- Candl Rupprecht 
and Shaun Deuclaume left on 
November 28, for Fort Myere,-Florida 
where they were guests at the Joan 
and Larry Doeden home. Candl and 
Shaun relumed to Fargo a week later 
and Ida remained lor a longer visltr— — 

David and Lorl Jones from Ft. 
Stewart, Ga. also spent a weekend at 
the Doeden home. On December " 



Jadyn In Karlstad. 

Barb Rodahl was a Saturday 
evening visitor at tho Jarvls Torgerson 
homo. 

Christmas Evo supper guests at the 
■Martha-and— Ja rvls-TorgBrson - homo 
were Lisa and Mike Parent, Reed and 
Carl, Debbie Torgerson, Dan and 
Nathan Glucke, Mike Torgerson, 
-Jordan,- Marlon -and " Kalob'and' Sybil ~ 
Heath. ' 

Christmas Day dinner guests at the 
homo ol Bill, Connie and Magglo Slock 



Home, 

Carmen Gustafson, Grace Jorde 
and Sybil Heath attended the funoral of 
Robert Millet on 'Wednesday at 
Mahnomon. 

—A Happy Now Year to all'my read- 
ers! 



Brooks' 



Joan and Ida relumed to Fargo and wore Mr. and Mrs. Robbie Stock and 



spent a week at the Robert Blue home- 
in Moorhead. 

On Saturday those who were guests 
at the Blue' home for dinner and an 
earty Christmas gathering wore Joan 
Doeden lor Fort Myers, Fla., Tony and 
Karen Gatlca of Austin. Texas, Judy 



Kids don't have to lack 
health insurance 

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MJnnesotaCare Is a program for people who live IrilvlJnnesota 

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eyeglasses and school physicals. People on MhinesotaCare pay 
a monthly premium based on family size and Incomer - 



Kaylee-from-Grond- Forks,- Matt 
Bitzogalo from Fargo, Bridgotle Stock . 
from Moorhead, Alice and Stephanie 
Dagen and Bemlce Knutson. 

■Pastor Jay Borchert visited with 
Doris Kaushagen at har home on 
Friday. 

Valerie and Rob Bakkon spent their 
Christmas vacations at tho Ruth and 
Lowell Hanson homo. 

Loma and Daniel Larson from Rio 
Rico, Ariz, spent tho Christmas week- 
end at the Adeline Moo homo. 

Danae and Joe Khalas from Dallas 



HI 

Terr) Mertil and friend Jay Stephen;' 
ol Sioux Falls, S.D. are Christmas ■ 
weekend guests of her parents, Joe' 
and Gabble Mercll. 

Christmas Day, Val .and Donna 
Koralowskl and Terri were guests of 
Steven and Stacy Pahlen of Plummer. 

Lowell and Margaret Hamrum, Alex, 
Jessie and Tyroll were Christmas Day 
guests of her mother, Mrs. Sara 
Saksh'ung ol Fargo.- 

Mrs. Beatrice Hamrum ol 
Minneapolis was a Christmas Day 
guest of Mrs. Myrtle Hamrum. 



Here Is a quiz to see If you might qualify for MInnesotaCare. 

If you answered yes to these questions 
you may be eligible for MInnesotaCare. 

• Are you without health Insurance? 

• Are you a Minnesota resident? 

* Do you ha ve a~5Pdal Security Number? 

* Does y our Income meet the guldelmef listed? 




For more Information call 
- - (218) 874-7845 or 1-800-587-6321 

Quin County Community Health Sen/kes 
Newfolden, MN 56738-0248 



Maria of Warroad, Darrin Grimm of 
Salol, Gary and Joan Carpenter of 
Jamestown, Jason and Tanya Haaken- . 
son and Jayden and Grant Carpenter - 
of Fargo, Joey Johnson ol Chasta, Jim 
:and Barb Lanlel; Tla and Beau of Prior- 
Lake, Roger and Janlel Walter, Eric, 
Kyle, Kristlne and Marc of Plummer. 

Christmas Eve Day, Del and Cindy 
Determanr Colton, Aaron and Bre- 
Anna, Paul and Norma Jean Beach of 
Slayton, Jeff Determan of Marshall, 
Brad Determan of Eden Prairie were* 
dinner guests of Mike and Cathy De- ■ 

Mara In Thief River Falls: 

Vernon and Dallas Felling, Scott. 
Rosten of Milwaukee', Nick and Annie j 
Payment, Cherytl Rosten, Don and 
Heath Rosten all of Thief River Falls 
were Christmas Eve Day guests of' 
Dolayno . and Jerry Mattlson of 
Plummer. ! . 

Arthur and Martha Gagner were' 1 
among the Christmas Day guests oft 
Donna Josephson In Thief River Falls — 
on Monday. /. 

Steph and Craig Koralewskl olj 
Maple Plain arrived on Friday to enjoy . 
the Christmas holidays with their par-, 
ents, Clarence and Dianne Gagner,' 
Val and Donna Koralewskl. 

Vernon and Dallas Felling, Bobby 1 ' 

and Delanle Merrill of Thief River 

-.Falls, Heath Roston andson, Scott of ' 

Thief River Falls wore Christmas Day 

guests ol Cheryl! Rosten In Thief Rlveri' 

Jails,: 1_ 

Christmas Day Mrs. VI Gagner and ■ 

_Sandraj3agner_were_the_gueats^of h _- 

Maurice and Theresa LaCourslere oft 

Red Lake Falls. " ,f 

Miss Beatrice Hamrum of 

Minneapolis has been a guest of 

Lowell end Margaret Hamrum the past ; 

week. "I 

- Christmas Day guests of Waller and' 

Willie Kalschke were Mrs. Marshall 

McPharaon of Frankfort, Ind., Al and I 

rUnda'-Estherleen of Whitney, ind.iH 

Lowell and Cindy. Arlt, Ross and a 

mend-Nlckl- of* Plummer, Jason and ' ■■■ 

Sherrl Engen, Alex and Jordon 

■ Dwkjhl and Amy Erickaon. Addison, 

' Avary and Tasha all of Thief River. 

Falls, Mike and Ann' Turra of 

Gmenbush, Justin Rewertz of Grand 

Fc<ks^nd-Qena-Rewertz-of-BerrHdllr- 

Val and Donna Koralewskl visited 
their daughter, Terri Koralewskl in 
^_*Sansaa_Jhe_past^ week-end -Terri — 
returned with them for the holidays. 
— ChriBtma»-Day-guesVofMlloTinfj~: 
Pat Larson were Paul and Kim Larson, 
Kelll and Megan of Bemldji,., Joe ~ 
Larson ol Ersklne, Jacob Larson and a 
friend Lisa of Grand Forks, John and 
Karen Larson, Tylor, Andrea and 
Travis Larson. > 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



THE TIMES 



Page J3 



LaBrees settle area their way 

■ Part II of series tells story of how one family helped settle area 



that the title to the entire original 
townsiteof Thief River Falls was in 



some jeopardy. Someone (unfortu- 
nately the newspaper doesn't say 
who) hod discovered the fact' that 
John LaBree Jr. of the 1876 home- 
stead tn Barron County, .Wisconsin, 
and Bapu'stc LaBree of the. 1881 



(.Continued from Page I) states that Mr. LaBree is "recover- 

for that is that he used his middle. Ing from a recent illness." In 
name, BaprJste, instead of calling- February the Spectator also 
hirrjself "John LaBree Jr." as he had announced that John LaBree "was 
in the Barron County homestead, -in St. Hilaire yesterday with a 
The immediate sale of the land to sleigh load of fish caught at Thief 
Carl Kretzschmor and then having River Falls." 

it deeded back to Mrs. LaBree Also in December of 1888, the r 

rawer than just selling pan of the Crookston Times mentioned that homestead in North Township, 

land and keeping one-third of it'ih ■ Horace LaBree, then age 18,' and Polk County, Minnesota, were the 

several fri ends, were arrested and same person. This person (or per- 

fined forfaamaging a local school sons) ' sent lawyers to the 

house; - Department of the Interior in 

When the railroad reached Thief Washington D. C. to attempt to set 

RiverFallsin 1892, die sale of lots aside the second homestead of Mr. . _, 

„ „ suddenly took off and the village LaBree. If he (or they), had been 1899. She died in November 1900, 

ment was reluctant to take the title gained thereafter in population and .. successful, the paper slated, owner- at the age of 17, and is buried in 

away from the innocent buyers.- It— ^importance quite rapidly. In March ship of all of the downtown area of Greenwood Cemetery in Thief 

may be inferred, as well, that Carl 1893, the first fire in the city was. a Thief River Falls, which by 1894 River Falls. He moved west and 
Kretzschmor knew what LaBree chimney fire 'in 'John LaBree's ■ was a thriving community with homesteaded in Fallon County, 

was doing. building. It was put out, according banks, businesses, a dam and many Montana. There he married 

So who was this Carl' to the Thief River Falls News, by a homes, would have been voideo. Genevieve Rosenbaum in 1914 at 

Kretzschmar? A German immi- ■■-•■-• ~ - - — -- 



his own name, was done to insulate 
the later owners from the possibili- 
ty of the Department of the Interior 
voiding the whole homestead. It 
appears that once the land had 
changed hands, the federal govern- 



the late 1880's and lived in Wausau, 
Wisconsin for a while, later moving 
to the Ranch Creek area of Fallon 
County, Montana. She had five 
sons and two daughters, most of. 
whom moved to California during 
the 1920's. Records show that her 
husband died in 1947 in Los 
Angeles. There appears. to be a 

food chance that she died prior to 
940 in the same city, but no 
records have thus far surfaced to 
give that infonnatJon. 

Albert married Linda Wedraer in 
Thief River Falls on February 8, 



grant, he had been qne of the lead- 
ing citizens of Crookston a few 
years before, when John Baptiste 
was city marshal there. He' had 
moved to Crookston in 1878 and 
_built a general store, which he man^ 
aged-until 1881. In 1882 he. moved 
to Red Lake Falls to build the first 
Clearwater river dam and a flour 
mill and brickyard. By the follow- 
ing year he was also a Polk Cdunty 
commissioner and Red Lake Falls 
-postmaster. There is still a large 



bucket* brigade. Later that year, the 
News reported that Tiilie (Mathilda 
Alice) LaBree, 18 years of age, was 



The person bringing the flaw in the 

homestead to the Department of the 

Interior's notice, ■ would then have 

been rewarded by bciDg allowed to 

purchase all of this land, 153 acres 

of downtown Thief River Falls, for 

;.Sarah.and a few dollars. Since nothing of this 

most of the children in Thief River nature ever happened, we' may infer 

Falls and headed for Montana. . that the local citizens' interests of the river, for a cpuple of years 
According to a September S, 189S were considered by the Secretary of and then in about 1901, moved to 
■ story in the Thief River Falls News, -the Interior, who dented the claim Ismay, Montana, where he home- 
copied from a Crookston paper, for against the LaBree homestead .on steaded in Carter County. • He 
which 'John Baptiste was inter- me grounds that too many innocent owned a large horse and cattle 
viewed on his way out of town: — parties would be hurt ranch there and died on May 16, 



opening a dress-making parlor in 
Thief River Falls. 

Sometime in 1894, possibly ear- 
Jier,.. John .Baptiste. leftJSi 



Miles City. He hod no children and 
dicd-on April 23, 1945 in HiUsboro, ' 
Wisconsin at the age of 69. 

On December 27, 1897, Sibley 
LaBree married Anna Lee in Thief 
River Falls. The couple lived on the 
"Fish-Trap Farm" six miles north of 
Thief River Falls, on the east side 



_section_of_me_City-ofJRcd_Lake yohnBaptisteL^reeran-olddme-T^^.The-Thief- River- Falls'- Pubh"c~l 925rat ; lhe-age of51rwith-eight- 

Falls known as the Kretzschmar Crookstom'te and the first police Library has a copy of everything in children survivmgnim. 

Addition., ' officer [Crookston] ever had.jspcnt the LaBree Homestead. No. 5597 Mathilda, (or Tiilie or Alice) 

In 1884, the year after the pur- the night in town, enroute to Thief file from the National Archives in married Nat Campbell at Warren in 

chase from LaBree, Kretzschmar River Foils, where his family lives. Washington D. C. Unfortunately June 1897. They lived in Crookston 

built a hotel in Thief River Foils, He* has spent the past year in the National Archives staff purged where he served as mayor for a few 

which the wind blew down in a Montana and British Columbia, these files in the 1920's and years and later moved- to. Portland, 

storm, while he was serving as and is bock, on a trip in the interest destroyed oil records pertaining to Oregon, where Nat died in 1919 

county commissioner, president of of a company of horse raisers in unsuccessful claims against home- and Alice, sometime between 1947 

'■— village ofRed Lake Falls and as Montana who seek to market a herd steads, or possibly stored them in and 1956, probably also on the 

here. Mr. LaBree is quite a charac- dusty boxes in a Washington base- West CoasL She had two children, . 

ter in his way. 'Yes/ said he, T was ment somewhere. So, we will prob- one of whom died young. She was 

the first city marshal in Crookston, ably, never know for certain who survived by a daughter. ' 

and last night the lost one [the cur-" tried to take all the land from the OnMay 17, 1900, William Jesse 

rent marshal] put the first one in the * citizens of Thief River Foils in LaBree married Alice Carey of 

cooler. I didn't kick however. I was 1904. Winona, MN. They remained in 

a little noisy, perhaps, and I have This doesn't stop us from specu- .Thief River Falls, where Jesse was 

HealsobuiltthedaminThiefRiver locked up many a soberer man than lodng on it, however. One of the' the sheriff for about 12 years and 

Fails, which was completed in I was lost night for being drunk in likely possibilides is the Mcehon .was active on the local selective 

this same town. This is my train. Brothers, James and Patrick, who ' service board during World War I. 




This spinning wheel used by Sarah LaBree In the family's home- 
stead cabin is currently on display in the tnga Gevlng Museum at 
Peder Engelstad Pioneer Village In Thief River Falls. 



the village of Red Lake Falls and as 
a member of the Red Lake Falls 
school board, oil at the same time. 
In 1885 he purchased the telephone 
line between Crookston' and Red 
Lake Falls. In 1888 he moved his 
family to Thief River Falls and 
built a flour mill and sawmill there. 



1894 and in 1895 Kretzschmar was 




elected president of the village of good-bye.'" owned the sawmill here, and came 

ThiefRivcr Falls. In 1898 he leased The local papers continued to- from Milwaukee, Wisconsin. They 



the flour mill to others and in 1902 report ' incidents involving the 
Carl Kretzschmar died in Thief LaBrees for the next couple of 
River Falls. His dam was eventual- years. In November 1895, at the 
_ily sold to the cityjjy his widow In _ end _of..a^rather. drawn-out story 
the* 1920's. over several months, TUIie LaBree, 

During June 1883, the _St. age 21, was saidto have received 



owned timberland - all over 
Wisconsin and most probably 
would have had the resources to 
discover. John LaBree's earlier 
homestead. 

Another very likely candidate 



After his service as sheriff ended, 
Jesse was a real estate speculatocjn 
this area. The couple had two sons 
and three daughters. Jesse 1 died on 
April 3, 1947 at the age of 72. 
... On:Novernber5,1900,MaUnda 
LaBree married Stephen Warring at 
Crookston. They moved to Coeur 



Paul, where she hadbeen living for 
several years. 

Clara (or Clarice or Claire, or 
Clarissa) married George F. 
Raddue in Seattle; WA in July 
J 900. She died without children in 



Hilaire Spectator noted that Carl her just desserts, when the local was Frank Kratka, whose daughter, "cVAlene, Idaho in 1903 and later 

Krcrzschmor,' F. J. Knight, a'sur- rriarried man she had run off v/ith to ' Daisy, married John Gobbler of returned to Thief River Falls. They 

veyor for whom Knight Avenue in California, abandoned her during Rice Lake, Wisconsin, in'.Barron had two daughters. In 1915, the 

Thief River Falls is named* and an intermission at the. theatre pre- County, where the first of John couple divorced in Thief River 

Charley Bottineau, a brother of sentation they were attending, and Bnptisle's homesleading operations Falls. She died, probably during the 

Pierre Bottineau Of Red Lake Falls . she was fortunate, said the St. occurred. This connection would 1930's, in a nursing facility in St 

Hilaire Spectator, to have enough also have easily explained how the " " * "' ..-*■■.•-• - 

money left in her purse to travel to information cot to a local party. ' 
Wisconsin to stay with friends there None of the LaBree family have 

for a while. The paper reserved all remained in Thief River Falls. The 

of its sympathy for the local aban- only : things remaining are a few 

ited Crookston i and reports tha$ donedwife. artifacts on display at the Peder .,_.. 

Kretzschmar's; hew townsite is TiIHe's brothers, who were still Engelstad Pioneer Village museum, "Seattle, WA on March 25, 1908.. 

booming and the wheat is nearly all living with their mother in Thief such as Sarah LaBree's spinning Mr. Raddiic remarried in 1909. 

cut." River Falls, were sometimes unruly wheel, the stories found on the . Flora (or Florida) was married to 

young men as well. In November microfilm records of the old Polk, John Rogers on September 4, 1898 ' 

1895, Albert was arrested far Red Lake and Pennington newspa- atTbiefRiverFalls.Tneymovedto 

assault with a deadly weapon pcrs and the graves of five of the Fallon County, Montana for a few 

_. .against Joseph Johnson;, and both fanuly members. Occasionally, a years and later to Mobridge, where, 

owned the trading post there. Albert and Horace were arres ted few o f the_ LaBree_desccndants acccrdmg:to.rs^30.rjews-iternrher- 

.— Tn nn-Jntwwrtmo-oifiv nnw an fof'assault "and resisting'an officer have visited here. One great-great- husband, a police officer, partici- 

while in the discharge of bis duty, grandson of John Baptiste, Ellon pated in the arrest of the owner of a 

The Thief River Falls News LaBree ofEkolako, Montana, visit- large bootlegging operation. There 

explains, "Joseph Johnson got a ed here a few years ago with a is no information available - on 

severe beating at a dance given by ' friend and was amazed to find' his where or when she died. The cou- 

Mrs. Elliott on Saturday evening last name adorning a downtown pie had seven daughters, 
ed the city by purchasing the last Johnson says he was in a dark avenue. His' parents, Jesse and Jonas LaBree, who had been the 

LaBree homestead, plaping it and room looking for a key when John Anna LaBree (a grandson and first white child to be bom in what' ' 

naming it and getting a-post office." Knight, Louis Evenson and Horrsce - graiuldaujrfiter-in-law-of Sibley), as isnowThief River Falls, moved to 

i. : i.-T_t.. . — ..... c — i. Lajjpsg attacked him, knocked him well as Charles LaBree (a son. of Ismay, Montana, in about 1901 

down with a club and jumped an Sibley LaBree), Darlecn Stone and with his family, but later disap- 

his face. When we saw mm on Eleanor Hafla (granddaughters of peered in approximately 1915, 

Sunday his face was covered with Emily LaBree Barker), Clay Cook, according -to Darleen -Stone of 

beefsteak and he did not look prct--' (grandson of Ida LaBree Cook), Miles City, Montana, a great- 

ity as a liquor and beer salesman . ty enough to kiss. It is said the rea- and Leslie Lebrie-Depue, a great- granddaughter of John B. and* 

from St. Paul. .However his claim son of the attack was retaliation or great-granddaughter of John Sarah LaBree. No one in the family 

.tbathe was involved in the sale by rivalry or jealousy or something of Baptiste LabrieSr., have been most knows what happened to him. 
LaBree to Carl Kretzschmar is that sort' _The paper also said,_ gracious,'by the way, in providing Ida, who lived 'with Sibley's 
"probably an exaggeration at best" ;"The! LaBree boys of Thief River information and photographs for"" family in Custer county when she 

At the ume that John Baptiste and Falls, got gay- again on Saturday ■' thisarticle. - - . . *-..■ first moved to Montana in the early 

Carl Kretzschmar were planing and - inirdtt^and thumped the villagemar- I should mention, too, that Caryl 1900's, married George Cook of 

'naming the village, Kratka was shot -all out of. shade. County Bugge of the Pennington County New Jersey, in about 1909 'in 

managing a bar in Fargo. Attorney. Gossmon .'[from "Historical Society and the staff of Wisconsin. They honeymooned at 

According to John Boptiste's bbltu- Crookston] was notified but was theThiefRiverFallsPublicLibrary Yellowstone Park,l>efore moving . 

aryin 1905, "when Mr. LaBree had . too busy to go up and prosecute:" ..have provided valuable assistance to the Miles City area of Montana, 

proved up the land, he gave o deed -(One begins to wonder exactly, in tracking down some of the elu- where they had ^ ranch. She had ' 

to Carl Kretzschmar for $500, who what sort of establishment Mrs.' slve information about the tiireeson5anddiedinl966atMiIes 

.in turn had.it planed into town lots, Ellkmhad.) .LaBrees. City. ' * " 

deeded one third' back to Mrs. ' Nothing came of iL Two weeks So what became of the LaBrees Emily, who later changed her 

-LaBreerbullrtoc - danrnnd" flour laterthe News slatedr"The - cas«'^v^o _ Ieft-Thlef-"Rlver^Falls^after"" first name to Emla, taught school as - "" 

mill, and started Thief Riv er Fa lls. agai nst Joh n Knight, me..I^ree_:havlnggiven.lhecomiriijnir^ — a-young-womanandinarried-Woher- 

-[A~year or more]~~Iatcr Mr. brothers and Louis Evenson, before rousing start? - Barker on April 27, 1911 in 



MiTOO 




BAR BINGO 

FRIDAYS 

Starting Nov. 3 Rp 



5:30 • 7:00 ffr). 

Sponsored By; 

I SL' Hilaire Community Club 

L.c.#A-01076-002 

Municipal Liquor Store 

• 964-5220 • St. Hilaire, Minnesota 



fame, "passed through St. Hilaire 
on ''their way to Thief River where 
they ore laying out a townsite." A 
year later the Polk County Journal 
reported that "Baptiste LaBree vis- 



The state census of 1885 report- 
ed that 104 people lived in North 
Township, where ■■the Polk County 
.Journal noted that John LaBree stiu_. 



— —In an- interesting-side' noteran' 
itenv in the Thief JUver Falls News 
in 1906 states that Thief River Falls 
Mayor Frank Kratka claims that he 
moved to Thief River Falls in 1 886 
and that "he and Kretzschmar start- 



It is probably true. that Frank 
Kratka moved to Thief River Falls 
in 1886. Ho had also visited north- 
west Minnesota on numerous occa- 
sions prior to this Ume in his capac- 



i 



■\& 



Kretzschmar sold one third of his Squire Procter, have been dis- 
hpldings to F. H. Kratka." missed." 



1 Mayor Kratka also claimed to 
have started the post office. 
However mail had been coming to 
the "Rockstad" Post Office for 
some years with J. W. WalUn as 
postmaster, but it is true that Frank 
Kratka was officially the first post- 
master of the Thief River Falls post 



When Sarah LaBree died in 
March 1896 while in her early 40's 
"after an attack of typhoid fever," 
the LaBree family was living in 



John Baptiste LaBree Jr. died -at 
the age of ol on February 13, 1905 
at. the home of his daughter, Mrs. 
Nat (Alice) Campbell in 
Crookston. As menu'oned earlier, 
he is buried next to his wife at the 



Excel Township, north of Thief Greenwood Cemetery in Thief 
River Falls, according to the 1915 River Falls. At the time of his 
News-Press. It .is likely that her death, he was survived by one sis- 



husband was in Montana at the 
time, because the cemetery lot was 
purchased by her son, Sibley. - 
Early in 1903, the Thief River 

_.__, r Falls. News reported that "John 

for wanting to moke people believe LaBree returned from Miles City, 

-thathe-warme^ving^cTce-behind — MTr-where-he-has-a-stoclMiusing^ — sheerrrarrcrrrmd-iatcrdro v c- a sta ] 

the formation of the city of Thief business." A year later, the paper out of Miles City, Montana. K_ 

Riv er Falls in 1906. mentioned that Horace LaBree, . homesteaded in Park County, 

A' few final "references to John _ who was here visiting, "had a two- Montana, near" Yellowstone Park. 



office, beginning in this position in 
July 1887T 

Perhaps one may . infer .that 
Mayor Kratka had political reasons 



ter, Sarah Mero (or Mirreau) of 
Rice Lake, WI, and and twelve of 
his children. 

Horace, who never married, 
moved to Montana in about 1901, 
where he served as a foreman on a 



Billings, Montana. She lived there 
until her death in 1958. She had 
three children. 

TRF girls lose In finals 

(Continued from Page 14) 
Hoard at 10:01 of the third period. 

Thief River Falls, 8-5 for the . 
year, resumes play Saturday against 
an Aitfein/Crosby-Ironton/Pequoi 
Lakes cooperative program in 
Pequot Lakes, They have a make- 
up game at home against Broinerd 
scheauIed'Monday, Jan. 8. . 

Scoring 

■ MoortMSKf, Abby CUno 

(un.), 14:45. 
.Stcond period • MoorhMd, Amy 



__^LtiBretasjijcsidcntj>fThietRj^ iSSS^l^'^'iESff-iSSfSS— - 

- Follsmay be found in the late 1888 companion shot two moose and -driyerofastage.andlaterabus.for s£!K.M5 7aB - - Moom ~°' j M »m*TT 

— and early 1889 newspapers. . In—'.two caribou." — — _ tourists-at-Yellowsione. Pork,-Hc-- ■ .Third parted - UoorttMd, Sara" Habwirt 

December 1888, the Crookstbh , Things suddenly became rather"" retired to" Jardine, "Montana and " (Tanaya nala), 4:59; Moorhtad, 
■.Times reports that John LaBree lively again, and one can speculate died on October 28, 1956, at the R*ypo?™ n ts«»h Rooi).,B-i?:_TllF. Stafh 






t 



"has captured a young moose and 'that the LaBree name was again on 
kecps~it-on-his-form.=l-In January — everyone's lips at the end of 1904, 
1889, the St. Hilaire . Spectator when the Crookston Times reported 



aire of 88 ' Hoard (Jamla Darilan-Kandra Moorwy), 

Mino (or Minnie) married I^uis -— a«>sJk««jvM •-■mF.-li*esiaM-ciark-i4-- 
Momcau probably in Wisconsin in 15-17-46; MoortMad, A/Tiber Lindner 1-2- 

















L — .... 


• \ 







rf 




AREA 



HWMP'VWHWWW^ :';.: 



PORTS 




MIKE 
LUNDGREN 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



Prowlers win tournament 

■ TRF beats Clearbrook-Gonvick in title game 



Ttiief River Fulls overcame a- 
slow start to bent Clearbrook- 
Gonvick 46-39 Friday in the cham- 
pionship game of die 18th annual 
' Russ Smith Northwest Holiday/ 
Classic boys high school basketball 
tournament hostud by the Prowlers. 

The first-time finalist Bears 
opened the game with a 19-4 first 
quarter lead and maintained a 26-16 
halftime advantage. 

However, for the third time in the 
tournament, Thief River Falls used a 
strong second half start as a spring- 
board 10 success as the Prowlers 
out-scored the Bears 14-2 in the 
third quarter to go ahead 30-28. The 
turnaround was completed over the 
final eight minutes when 6-for-6 
free throw shooting helped secure 
llic win. 

"We held Clearbrook-Gonvick to 

- I3-secoiid_lial£_points_with_some_ 
excellent team defense." pointed out 
Thief River Falls coach Bob 
Johnson. 

It was the Prowlers" sixth title in ' 
the tournament that began in 1983. 

- Thief River Fulls won it four 
straight years from 1985 through 
1988. and again in 1996. 

Ben Myers and Brian Loo scored 

1 2 points apiece to lead Thief River 

Falls' title game attack. Malt Berg 

led Clearbrook-Gonvick with 1 1 

" points.. 

The Prowlers, who improved to 
5-2 with the three tournament wins, 
had on 8-for-8 night at the free 
throw line, where the Bears wept 5- 
for-9. 

"Our kids played some excellent 
basketball during the tournament by 
looking to our seniors for leader- 
ship," noted Johnson: 

The Prowlers offense had some 

. title game trouble, shooting just 32 

..percent from the .floor (19/59). Thc„ 

Bears shot 42 percent, but they were 

limited to 21 fewer attempts ■ 

(16/38). . 

' Thief River Falls' books showed 
both teams with 22 rebounds and 1 3 
■ turnovers. 

In other Friday results. Stcphcn- 
A'rgylc out-scored Badger/ 
Grcenbush-Middlc River 75-7.1 in 

- overtime "for third place; Marshall 
County Central defeated Tri-County . 
66-46 in the consolation final; and 
Fcrtitc-Bcltrami beat Kittson 
Central 71-54 in the seventh place 
game. 



Tournament Reaulte 

■ Quarto rflnols - Slophon-Argylo 67, 
Fortllo-Bortraml 56; Clooibfook-Gonviek 
52, Marshall County Contra! 48; 
BarJgor/Qroon-bush-Micido Rrvor 62, Tri- 
County 33; Thiol Rrvor Font 60. Kittson 
Control 41. 

■ SomJIInols - Ctoortrook-Gonvick 64, 
Sloprwn-ArQylo 57; Thiol Rtvor Foils 48, 
Badflor/Groonoujh-MWcBo Rfvor 46. 

■ CtwmpJonahip • Thlol'Rrvor Foils 46, 
dosrtxook-Gonrlcfc 30. 

■ Thin) ptoco - Stophon-Argyht 75, 
Badgor/Groonbush-MkJdlo Rlvor 71 (oi). 

■ Consolation somrflnuls - Tri-County 
49. Kittson Control 35; Marshall County 
Control 72. Fortito-Boltraml M. 

■ Consolation final • Morsholl County 
Control 66. Tri-County 46. 

■ Sovonth ptaco - Fortllo-Boltraml 71,. 
Kittson Control 54. 

, ■ All-lournamont tonm - 
(BadgorrUraen-bush-Mlddlo Rlvor) TJ 
Supor; (Clearbrook-Qonvlck) Chris 
Wostrum, Man Borrj; (Fertlla-Saltroml) 
Nathan Son not; (Marshall County 
Control) Andy.Laroon: (StophoivAroylo). 
Brandon Doschono, Ryan St Gormain; 
riH-County) Brott Spildo: (Thief Rrvor 
Folio) Nolo Sorvkj, Ban Myors, 



B/G-MR - TJ Supor 20, Josh Smith 15, 
Curt Chrislionson 14, Craig Chrtitlanson H, 
Aoron Munlor 9, Joiomy Potoreon 2. 

S-A - Nathan Aakro 6, Barrott 
Szcopanski 2, Qarrott Sortorholm 5, Bon 
Dilongal S, Ryan SI. Germain 20, Rlloy 
Honrlckson 3, Brandon Doschono 14, Cory 
Rapacz 11. Brian Robortson 7. 



Marshall Co. Central.... 
Tri-County . 



...66 
...46 



C-Q • Matt Bora 11, Brandon Borgoron 
8, Brent Holvoraon 7, Jolt Undgron 2, Chris 
Wostrum 4] Kylo Oraskovlch 3, Davin 
Nolson 2. Brandon Erickson 2. 

TRF - Nolo Sorvlg 4, John Sfobarg 6, 
Bon Myors 12. Justin Skjorvon 8, Brian Loo 
12, Lufco Erickson 4. . . 



Stephcn-Argylc 

B/G-Middlc River... 



Andy Larson, scored 15 of his 
game-high 22 points in the first half 
to help provide an early edge that 
carried Marshall County Central 
past Tri-County 66-46 in the conso- 
lation final. 

The Nordics had quarter leads of 
17-12.31-17 and 46-27. 

Brett Spildc led Tri-County with 
13 points. 

Marshall County Central was 10- 
- for- 17-at- the- free throw- line.-where— 
Tri-County was 6-for-l2. 

Scoring 

'1 2 3 4 T 
Marshall Co. Control ...17 14 15 20 66 
Tri-County 12 5 10 IS 46 

MCC - Barry Podonson 7. Jako Distal 3, ' 
Tyfor Ryba 6. Andy Larson 22, Josh Larson. 
7, Kaogan Halvorson 3, Wayton Hirst 4, 
Zach Hotthusan 5, Aaron Nolson 3, Matt 
Wagnor 3, Tad Davidson 3. 

T-C • Noah S(obtom 7. Nathan Sfoblom 
9, Tony Convorso 2. Bran Spildo 13, Stovo 
Ahronholz 4. Zach Groan 3, Duslin Johnson 
Q, Brian KJolnwachlor2. 



Scoring. 



Ban Myers of Thief River Falls went above three 

- Badgar/Greenbush-Middle -River -defenders -for,. 

this shot during the semifinals of the Russ Smith ' 



Northwest Holiday Classic boys high school bas- 
ketball-tournament. The Prowlers- edged- tho_ 
Gators 49-48. 



Overtime free throws added up to 
a 75-71 Stephen-Argyle win over 
Badgcr/Grecnbush-Middle River in 
the third place game. 

The winners went to the" line 14 
times for 9 of their II overtime 
points to finish a busy 24-for-41 
free throw night for the Storm. 

Badger/Grecnbush-Middle River 
did not shoot a free-throw in the 
extra session; The Gators went 14-- 
for-22 at the line' for the game, 
which included seven misses in the 
fourth quarter. 

Early success gave the Gators 
quarter leads of 18-9, 43-33 and 55- 
48, but the Storm rallied for a 64-64 
regulation time tie. 

Ryan "St. Germain scored 20 ' 
points to lead, a Stephen-Argyle 
offense that also featured Brandon 
Dcschenc with 14 points and Cory 
Rapacz with II. The Gators were, 
led by TJ Super with 20 points. Josh 
. Smith 15. Curt Christiansen 14, and 
Craig Christiansen 11. 

Storin g 

1 2 .3 4 ot T 

BVG-MR 16 25 12 9 7 71 

Stophon-Aroylo .9 24 15 16 11 75 



Fertilc-Bcltrami 

Kittson Central 



...71 
...54 



Fertilc-Bcltrami jumped out to a. 
22-12 first quarter lead and beat 
Kittson Central 71-54 in the seventh 
place game. 

Nate Sannes hit seven 3-poinl 
shots en route to a tournament-high 
36 points for the Falcons.. Teammate 
Tony-Moshcr contributed 10 points.— 
Marc Sugdcn, Brett Lindgrcn and 
Jeff Anderson all had II -point 
games for the Wolfpack. 

The winners led at the quarter 
stops 22-12, 37-29 and 55-35. . 

Fertilc-Bcltrami got by with a 9- 
for-2I free throw game. Kittson 
Central made 19 of 27 at the line. 

Scoring 

1 2 3 *4 T 

ForUlo-Boltmml ,.,.: 22 15 18 16 71 

Kittson Control.;... ..12 17 6 IB 54 

F-B • Soth Larson 2, Nato Sannos 36, - 
Kont Erdahl 2, pat Block 2, Brian Sannos 3, 
Mark Hallay 2, Dusty Nalbauor 8, Jooy 
Tusoth 2, Tylor Potiy'l, Dominic Harnro 3, 
TonyMoshor 10. 

KC-MarcSugdODll.BrotlUndorenll. .■ 
Alo* Mooro ii Dnvld Ogorek 8, J oft 
Andoraon 11, Danny Psmborton 3, Tony 
Eukol4,ZuehAusuh5. 



Thief River Falls at Grand Forks hockey event... 

.500 boys have 1 -1-1 tourney 



- Thief River Falls came out of -the 
third annual Hockey World/Bauer 
Holiday Invitational high school 
hockey tournament in Grand Forks 
right where the Prowlers started the 
three-day, eight-team event - at .500 
- following a 3-3. overtime tic with 
Grafton-Park River Thursday. '.'...-. 
' The Spoilers emerged avjetof of__ 
sorts in the consolation final match- . 
up by winning a shoot-out. But the 
game officially ended at the close of 
the eight-minute overtime that 
failed to break the scoreboard dead- . 
lock. 

Tournament formauhen callsfor - 
both sides to send five players on to 
the ice for alternating onc-on-onc 
confrontations against the goalies. 
-That- didn't -solve the Issue -since - 
they wound up with two goals each 



intent 

■ Quarterfinals - Grand Forks Control 
4,-flod Lska Falls 2; Bismarck 5; Oration* 
Park Rlvor 0; Crookston S, Moot 0; Grand 
Forks Rod Rrvor 5, Thiol Rrvor Fads 0. 

: ■ Semifinals - Control 2, Bismarck 0; 
Crookston 3, Rod Rtvor 2. 
- ■ Championship • Crookston 4. 
Control 1. 

, ■ Third ptaco - Rod Rrvor 5, Bismarck 

Z 

■'Consolation semifinals -""Grafton- 
Park Rlvor S. Red Uko Fans 2: Thiol 
Rrvor Fans 3, MlnotO. 

■ Consolation trnaJ • Thkit Rtvor Falls 
3, Oration-Park Rtvor 3 (ot). SpoUors win 
shoot-out 

■ Sovonth placo - Rod Uko Falls 4. 
Mlnotl. 



— inthatsccnano.— 

Next step was an extension of the 
shoot-out that was played one scries 
at a time - with both sides having a 
chance to end it with a goal during 
their turn at the ncimindcf. The third 
Grafton-Park River skater ended it. 

" Thief River Fails came into' the 
tournament -at 3-3-1. and after los- 
ing to Grand Forks Red River 5-0, 
beating Minot 3-0. and playing 
Grafton-Park River to a 3-3 tic. the 



Prowlers finished the 2000 ponton 
of their 2000-01 season at 4-4-2. 
; They " return" lo"action"Thursday~ at 
home against Kittson Central. The 
vanirtyHDiily maicrRip arthc~Huck 
Olson Memorial Civic Center has a 
7:30 p.m. starting time, ■ .! . 

The Prowlers' John Marbcn. 
scored the only goal of the first peri- 
od Thursday. 

Seven Thief Rivcr-Falls second' 
period penalties opened up power 
play opportunities for Grafton-Park 
River, and the Spoilers responded 
wilh three goals in a 5 l/2-minutc 



span. 

A pair of Thief River Falls goals 
late in the period created the tie as 
Paul Leister scored at 11:15 and' 
Dan Almquist got the equalizer at 
14:05. 

Thief River Falls coach Scott 
Bergland was not happy with the 
Prowlers' performance, especially 
_with-.the.r_ penchant- for— drawing- 
penalties. "I thought wc were undis- 
ciplined at times,' he said. "We took 
lazy penalties' - tripping; hooking, 
holding. Every penalty wc took wc- 
deserved." 

Thief River Foils, goalie Ben 
Worker turned in a .33-savc effort. 
Taylor Fontaine stopped 27 shots in 
the Grafton-Park River nets.'- 

Crookston won the tournament 
with ~a"4-KtilIc_garhc" victory over " 
Grand Forks Central, 



Scoring 

First poriod • TRF, John Maroon (Paul 
U>lsto>-JayTuihlll).7:ll. 

Second period - G-PR, Todd Calbroner 
(Josh Allonards-Dtow Sando). 1:19; O-PR, 
Chris Paulson (Joft . Sudo-Josslo 
Undonbora), 2:37; G-PR. Llndanberg 
(SandOsJustln Hills), 6:55: TRF, Lolslor (Josh 
Grysklawk-'Oowoy Workor), 11:15: TRF. 
DanAlmqulst (Justin Barron -Marban), 14:05. 
. Go*ll«sove*.TRF,BonWorkor7-13-e- 
4-33; Q-PR, Taylor Fontalno 4-7-0-7-27. 



TRF girls lose title game, 6-1 



Moorhcad, a 7-0 winner over 
Thief River Falls in a rcgulur season 
match-up a week earlier, heat the 
Prowlers a second / time 6-1 
~~ Triursdayimhirchamplonshlp'gami; — 
of the Detroit Lakes Kiwnnis 
Invitational girls high'i school hnck-~ 



/ Moorhcad fired another 17 shots 
' at Thief River Falls goalie Melissa 
Clark and opened up u ,4-0 lead at 
the second intermission. 
— Clark-wound upTnaichiilglicOoTT: 
save figure she had Wednesday in 
the Prowlers' 2-1-scmifinalwin over 
Fergus Falls. • ' 

___.. __ - . Moorhcad goalie Amber Lindner 

_I5-l4rune-Firj.Lperiod_butJiad-jt_l Abby__Iin__\vitli_only_J__5ccanils face_.jU5Lf_ULSliot_Xindi_.losLJier„ 

a 1-Olcad'ioshowforit-agoafby left. ' (Continued on Page 13) . 



Tournament Results 

■ SomHinois • Thiol Rrvor Falls 2. 
Fornus Falls 1; Moorhoad S. Detroit 
Lakes 1. 

— ■ -Champtonshtp— ■ Moorheed -6r-Th(el; 
Rtvor Falls i.'\ \ 

■ Third pUtce Jf orpos F— Is 3. Dauoll 
Lokosl. "t^- 1 - 




Barry Pederson of the Nordics went above ths', Holiday Classic boys high schorjl basketball tour- 
crowd for an easy basket during the Marshall nament. Kent Erdahl (14) and Brfhn Sannes (22) 
-County -Central-vs;-Fertile-Beltrami-consolatIon — of-the-Falcons^longrwith~Andy"larsbrt"|15)"_r" 
samlflnaj match-up In the Russ Smith Northwest the Nordics looked on. 



Wednesday, January 3, 


2001 






SPORTS 


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FWsib;8hWt.Wv^.tif_5»s^com 



Luke Erickson of the Prowlers guarded Kevin nal game In the Russ Smith Northwest Holiday 
Kjersten of the Gators during the Thief River Classic boys high school basketball tournament 
Falls, vs. Badger/Greehbush-Mlddle River semrfi- The host Prowlers held off the Gators 49-48. 

TRF Russ Smith basketball tournament semifinals... " 

Prowlers edge Gators 49-48 



J- Clearbrook-Gonvick and Thief" 
River Falls won Thursday semifi- 
nals games in the Russ Smith 
Northwest Holiday Classic boys 
high school basketball tournament. 

The Bears became a first-time 
title game qualifier by beating 
defending champion Stephen- 
Argyle 64-57. The host Prowlers 
reached the finals for the second 
straight year and for the 1 1 th time in 
the 18-year history of the event by 
holding off Badger/Grecnbush- 
Middle River 49-48. 

In the afternoon consolation 
semifinals, Tri-County defeated 
Kittson Central 49-35 and Marshall ' 
County Central downed Fertilc- 
Bcltrami 72-54. 

Clearbrook-Gonvick .._ 64 

Stephen-Argyle 51 . 

Clearbrook-Gonvick, saw an 18- 
point lead shrink to a single bosket, 
but managed to withstand the 
Stephen-Argyle- comeback to win 
64-57. 

The Bears ted at the quarter stops 
23-15, 38-22 and 52-43. 
Four Clearbrook-Gonvick scorers 
-reached double figures, with Chris- 
r Westrum netting 17' points, Matt 
Berg 15, Brent Halvorson 13, and 
Brandon- Bergman 12. Stephen- 
Argyle got' a 13-point game from 
Cory Rapacz and 12 from' Brandon 
Dcschenc. 

The Bears were 12-for-17 at the 
free throw line, where the Storm 
went 13rfor-19. ■ 

Scoring 

1 2 3 4. T 
Ctoarbrook-Qonvtck..._3 15 14 12 64 
Stophon-Argyto 15 7 21. 14 57 

C-Q • Kyio Oraskovtch 4. Mutt Borg is. 
Brandon Borgman 12, Brant Hatvarson 13, 
JoR Undgran 3, Chris Wostrum 17. ' 

S'A - Nathan Aakro 2, Bona It 
- Scxopanskl 3_ Garros Sortorholm 7, Ryan 
St Qarmaln B, Rilay Henrlckson G, Bronoon_ 
Doschono 12, Cory Rapacz 13, ' Brian 



49 

.....48 ■ 



Badger/Grecnbush-Middle River 
f started strong and finished with a 
.bang, but jt wa s middl e i>artjhat_ 
^ausetTtrfc problems as 'the Gators 
.-; fell prey to Thief River Falls 49-48 
t „ in the second half of/the champi- 

,"' onship semifinal, session. „_ 

'.\ ' The Gators,. on the strength of a 
:.'9-0 run over the final 4:03, enjoyed 
"a 13-5 lead atthefirsf quartet break 
;; as TJ Super scored off a drive, Craig 
Chrislionson hit a 3-point shot .from 
the comer. Josh Smith took the ball 
r^ to-lhe-hoop,- and-Super-connected- 
' from long range. ■ 

However..the,PTOWlers.rcspondc_d_ 

with a 7-0 start to the second quarter, 

that began with freshman Jason' 

Koch knocking down a 3-pointcr 

and' included two free throws by 

Nate Sorvig, followed by a Brian 

, Loe bucket on an offensive rebound. 

"Wc. started out playing the way 

we wanted to plov, noted Badger/ 

,' Grcenbush-Middlc River coach 

il EldomSporby. "Then I think fatigue 

started to set in. Wc were a half-step 

slow," 

Still, the Gators finished with a 

23-19. halftime lead. A fast break 

basket by Sorvig and a open trey on 

the wing by Luke Erickson put 

-Thief-Rivcr.Fnlls nhcariJ7.il Djwjih, 



■ Thief River Falls 

..B/G-Middlc River 



3-for-9 at'thc free throw line, where 
the Gators were 7-for-9. 

"We were being too tentative on 
offense at the start," explained Thief 
Rtvcr Falls, coach Bob Johnson. . 
"When we/ started to play more 
aggressive, we became more effec- 
tive offensively." 

For the second straight flight, the 
Prowlers used d strong third quarter 
as a springboard to victory. A- fol- 
low-up fast break rebound bosket by 
Sorvig gave them a 29-27 lead with 
4:08. into the period - an edge they 
would never lose-. . 

"I give our seniors a lot of credit 
for coming out hard in the second 
half in both these tournament 
games," said Johnson. "They've 
Seen around/ and they know what 
they have to do coming out of the 
locker room to get the team going." 

Koch drove through the middle to 
beat the horn and give the Prowlers 
a 37-30 advantage to start the fourth 
quarter. . 

Thief River Falls rebounds con- 
tinued to mount, and a three-shot 
flurry around the basket that finally, 
ended as a Justin Skjcrven bucket' 
gave the Prowlers their biggest lead 
_ofLthe.niglit._42-3.1,_with .5(08 Jo _ 
play. 

Echoing Johnson's comments, - 
Sparby said, loo, that his team got 
into trouble by. being passive on 
offense. "Wc got into a tentative 
mode." he said. "Instead of attack- 
ing, wc were sitting back." 

rhe Gators did, however, get 
back into it down the stretch. 

Down 47-41 after a- fast- break - 
basket by Myers with 1:59 on the 
clock, Badger/Grecnbush-Middle 
River used two free throws by 
Smith and a tumoycr-fed fast break 
basket by Curt Christiansen to pull 
within 47-45 wilh 32 seconds to to 

The Prowlers quickly responded ' 
-wiihafast-break-lay-upbySorvig,-- 
but Super drilled a 3-poinl shot to 
moke it 49-48 with 7 seconds show- 
ing. . 

Badgcr/Grcchbush-Middlc River. . 
couldn t get the clock stopped until 
il had run down to 3.2 seconds. A 
miss on the front end of a Thief 
River Falls bonus free throw situs- 
-tion was pulledalownby the-Gators; — 
but time expired before the visitors 
were able hurry down the floor for a 
desperation shot. 

- TTic~kids"didn't"quit," rioted 
Sparby, whose team lost for the first 
■time in. four starts. "Wc come back 
and played hard those last four min- 
utes. 

■ The Gators' performance earned 
jh^rcspcct.ofJric.prowJcrs^accoL _ 
ing to Johnson. "Badger/Grecn- 
bush-Middle River has n real nice 
-baIi-club,"-hc-said-*They r rc-going- 
to win a lot of games this year. ' 

Sorvig scored 1 8 points anil Koch 
had lO'for the Prowlers. Super net- 
ted 16 and Curt Chrislionson 13 for 
the Gators. 

Johnson had words" of praise for 
both Koch and Erickson, who 
played well off theoench. Erickson, 
tic said, did an outstanding job on, 
defense, where His primary assign-V 
ment was Super. 

Thief River Foils was-!9-for-47 




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B/G-Middlo Rivor 13 10 

Thiot Hlvor Folia ...5 14 18 12 4B^ 

B/Q-MR - TJ Super 10. Joan Smith 4, 
Curt Chrfttlonson 13. Craig Chriatlanaon S, 
Aaron Munlor 7. 

TRF - Mala Sorvig 18, Bon Myoro 9, 
Justin Skjoivon 5, Brian Loe 2, Josh Koch 
10. Uko Erickson 5. 



,..49 
...35 



Tri-County.... ._. 

Kittson Central..., 



Tri-County shut down the Kittson 
Central offense to win the consola- 
tion round match-up 49-35. 

Brett Spildc scored IS points arid 
Dustin Johnson had 10 for- the 
Wildcats, who led at the quarter 
stops 12-9,20-15 and 35-27. 

At ihc free throw line, Tri-County 
was 13-for-17 and Kittson Central 
went 10-for-15. 



tMfiOHJ 



Tri-County .../.„. 



...12 



2 . 3 



Kittson Control.. 

T-C • Noah SfObtom 7, Nathan SJootom 
6. Brolt Spildo IS, Zach Qroon 7, Dustin 
Johnson 10. Miko Bragot 2. Brian 
Klalnwachtor2.^. .—^. • . ... 

KC • Marc Sugdon 2, Brott Undgran 7, 
Alox Mooro" 5, David Ogorok 2, Jeff 
Andoraon 5, Danny Pemborton 2, Tony 
Eukol0,Zack Austin 6. 

Marshall Co. Central.....i£.72 
Fcrtilc-Bcllnuni * 54 

. Marshall County Central out- 
scored Fcrtile-B^Urajni 17-6 over _ 
the final six minutes of the first half 
and went on to win the consolation 
contest 72t54. 

A basket from underneath .by 
Andy. Larson gave the Nordics a 
lead they would never surrender at 
10-8 with 3:35 remaining in the first 
quarter. They' were" up 16*12 at the 
_breok, but Jt.'.was. stul_just_a.fom=_ 
point spread before the half-ending 
surge produced a 37-22 gap st inter- 
mission. 

Baskets by Zach Holthusen and 
Jake Distal ignited the Nordics'- 
offensc. Scth Larson hit a short 

{'iimpcr from the lane, but Distal put 
iack his own. rebound, Tyler Ryba 
.complctcd_a_thrcc:point_play.and_ 
Barry Pederson scored from ncav 
traffic to make it 31-18 in a 1 " 



avy 
:39 



span. 

The Nordics picked up right 
where they left off in the first half 
when Andy Larson hit o 3-point shot 
and Pederson scored. from under- 
neath for a 20-point, 42-22 cushion 
just 64 seconds into the second half. 
Eighf straight Fertile-Bcllrami 
imtsTincluding-three-buckets-orT-- 
[orsholl County Central turnovers, 
; chopped Lhc.difTerence.lo.42<JQ. 



4:16 to play. But three free throws 
by Super (fouled on a long-range 
attempt), and two apiece by Curt 
Chrislionson and Aaron Muntcr 

..rcbuih a 23-17. Badger/Grccnbush- . 
Middle River lead. ' 

— - Tliicf-Rtvcr^Eall*r-Bcn-Mycrs- 
drove the base line to finish a half in 
which the Prowlers had a 19-9 

- rebound-advantagc,-but_also-had . 
more turnovers. 13-6, and went just 



from the field (40 percent) and just 
6-for-l6 at the free throw line. 
Badger/Grecnbush-Middle .River 
struggled through a I5-for-52 shool- 

-Ir^f8hrfrornnlitrnoort29^rjcnxnt>- 
whilc hitfing~14 of 25 free throws. 
Six of the Gators' misses at the free 
throw line cumc in the finnl quarter. 
The Prowlers out-rebounded the 
Gators' 40-25,- including a 16-12 r 

_cdgc.on.thc offensive end. Tlic win- 
ners also hud 26 6nhc gurne*!T38 — 
turnovers. 
The two tcoms lust met in the 

"1998 Russ Siffith cvcnTwhcn the 
Prowers won :i 64-49 third 'plae 



However, a time-out call by head 
coach Ron Ueland apparently fixed 
the problem as the Nordics finished 
the third quarter with a 52-33 spread 
intact, 

Pederson led a balanced Marshall 
County Central offense with 16 
points. Andy Larson netted 13 and 
Distal 12, while Holthusen. 'and . 
Ryba both contributed 10. Nathan 
Sannes scored 20 points and Kent 
/Erdnhl had 19 for the'FoIcons. , 

'Marshall County Central was 13- . 
for-21 at the free throw line. Fertile- 
Bcltnuni hit 9 of 12 gift tosses. 



i 2 3 4 T 
Marshall Co. Contral...1S 21 15 20 72 

Fortllo-Betlroml 12 10 'il 21 54 

MCC - Josh Urson 6, Wayton Hirst 2, 
Andy Larson* 13, Kaogan Halvorson 2, 
Aarop Notion 1. Zach Hotthusan 10," jyltr-.- 
Ryba 10, Bony Peddrson 18, Joko. Distal 

— ; F-B -Soth Unwn 2,"Natrfln^orinaT2dr~ 
Konl Erdahl 14, Brian Sannos 3, Mark 
Halloy 5, Dusty NolMuer 4. Tony Moshor 2, 

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(■ l 




Page 16 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 




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CHOOKBTON 

Rivorvtow Hospital. 323 S Mlnnosc 
■ ■ Clfl OlUHOruMNJlQXl C 



Additional Walleye stocking is planned- . 

Red Lake progress reported 



Red Lakes Fisheries Technical 
Committee met Dec. 3 in 
_ Minneapolis in conjunction with the 
62nd Midwest Fish and Wildlife - 
Conference to review summaries of 
fish population assessments com- 
pleted during the 2000 season by - 
Red Lake Band and- Minnesota 
Department .of Natural Resources 
fisheries biologists. 
__Thc data showed -that the contin- 
ued harvest ban on walleye, and the 
first supplemental stocking, of 41 
million walleye fry in 1999, have 
had a positive effect. The committee ' 
also decided to stock walleye fry in 
the Red Lakes again next spring to ' 
help- boost the .walleye recovery 
effort. 

"The results of. fisheries assess- 
ments conducted on the Red Lakes- 
during the spring, summer and fall 
of this year indicate that the 1999. 
walleye year class remains strong, 
and numbers of walleye from other 
year classes are responding well to . 
the harvest moratorium," said Gary 
Barnard* Minnesota DNR Area 
Fisheries Manager at Bemidji. 

The Red Lake Band and 
Minnesota DNR continued to coor- . 
dinatc and standardize their fish-' 
erics survey methods this year to 
monitor the walleye recovery. Those 



methods, included spring electro- 
fishing to assess the 1999' walleye 
year class and the. status of mature 
female walleye from other year 
classes; plus shoreline seining to 
assess young-of-the-year walleye 
and other species; and bottom trayvl- 
ing and experimental netting in the 
fall to establish an index of the rela- 
tive abundance of walleye and other 
species. ■__ 

"Analysis of potential natural 
reproduction of Red Lake walleye 
in 2001 suggests .that supplemental 
stocking would substantially 
increase the chances of producing 
another good year class, next 
spring," explained Red Lake Band 
Fisheries Director Pat Brown. 

Fry for the 2001 supplemental 
stocking, would most likely come- 
from Lake Vermillion in St. Louis 
County, the same source used for 
the 1999 stocking. Lake Vermillion 
walleye ore genetically similar to 
Red Lake walleye. 

"Because of the success of the 
1999 stocking effort, no stocking 
was conducted in 2000," explained 
Brown. "Supplemental stocking, as 
part of the Red Lakes walleye 
recovery process, is intended to help 
boost the chances of recovery and is 
only utilized -when there are. indica- 



Cross country ski pass sales are 
handled electronically this year 



Biggest change in the Great 
Minnesota Ski Pass this season is' 
the way cross country skiers can 
purchase the pass. Minnesota cross 
_country_,skicrs,.help support the 
development and maintenance of 
public ski trails through the pur- 
chase of the pass. 

The passes can now be pur- 
chased wherever game and Hsh 
licenses arc sold through the DNR's 
new Electronic Licensing System. 
The big difference with the Ski 
Pass, however, is that skiers don't 
have to appear in person to buy the 
pass, making it easier to buy as a 
gift. All a Ski Pass purchaser needs 
is a driver's license number and date 
of birth, or similar information, for 
each skier. The daily pass costs S3; 
the annuql pass costs $10; a three- 
year pass cos ts S25. 



H Arto, Air, Crib, Tft, Powir I 
WHBERG'SPRIG $14,99S»M 



Another change from past sea- 
sons is that only day passes wiU'be 
available at most Minnesota state 
parks und many regional and county 
parks'. Skiers wilF not be able to 
obtain a seasonal or three-year pass 
at these locations. Although it was 
announced earlier that Gooseberry 
Falls and Tettegouche state parks 
would be added to the ELS point- 
of-sale network and be. able to sell 
seasonal and three-year ski passes, 
it was not possible ,to moke that 
change at this time. As a result, 
these parks will only have daily 
passes on sale. 

The new ELS point-of-sale net- 
work includes about 1,600 sites, 
compared with only about 340 loca- 
tions that sold the Minnesota Ski_ 
Pass under the old system.' ELS 
agents arc listed on the DNR web 
site at www.dnr.state.mn.us. People 
con also find a nearby agent by call- 
ing the DNR Information Center 
toll free l-888-MINNDNR (646- 
6367). 

The Ski. Pass can also be pur- 
chased by mail by sending your 
name, address, phone, date of birth, 
driver's license number, .thejype of 
ski pass desired, plus a check, 
money order or Visa, MasterCard or 
Discover credit card number (with 
expiration date) to: Minnesota DNR 
License Center - Ski Pass, 500 
Lafayette. Road, St. Paul, MN 
' 55 155-4026. For on extra S3.50 fee, 
ski passes can be purchased' 24- 
haurs a day by calling toll free 1- 
8S8-665-4236. 

Cross country skiers, age 16 and 
older, must have a Minnesota Ski 
Pass while .using most public ski 
trails; according to Paul Nordell of 
DNR Trails and Waterways. 



. "People can use the ski pass On 
about 170 cross country; ski trails, 
totaling about 1,700 miles of oppor- 
tunity, Nordell noted. "Some addi- 
tional costs.may.be encountered at 
certain ski trail locations, but this is 
the basic fee that drives the 
statewide cross country ski trail sys- 
tem." • 

Trail snow condition reports, 
updated every Thursday about 2 

Bm., are available by calling the 
NR Information Center at the 
above phone numbers, or by check- 
ing the DNR Web site at, www. 
. dnr.statc.mn.us. Click on "Current 
Conditions." / 



Ultimate fish house 
contest rules listed 
for 2000-01 season! 

For many Minncsotans, a com- 
fortable place to ice fish is as 
important as hot coffee and new 
long underwear. A nice-looking fish 
house makes all the difference dur- 
ing the long hours spent on the ice. 
While every house is different, only 
one can be named Minnesota^ 
Ultimate Ice Fishing House content 
winner. 
' For the fifth winter, the Windsor 
Imported Canadian Supreme 
Blended Whisky-sponsored contest 
is searching Minnesota's frozen 
waters for the ultimate home away 
from hone. 

To enter, ice fishing enthusiasts 
are. asked Jo send. a color photo(s) 
arid/or video of their fish, house, 
along with their name, address, age, 
day and evening telephone num- 
bers, and a hand-printed or typed 
essay - 250 word or less -describe '■ 
ing what mokes their structure the 
state's ultimate fish house'. 

The winning entry will be "chosen 
on uniqueness, aesthetic appearance 
and creativity. 

Grand prize winner will receive a 
52,500 gift certificate redeemable at 
a sporting goods retailer of their 
choice. First prize winner will 
received n S500 gift certificate, and' 
five second prize winners will 
receive a Windsor jacket. 

No purchase is necessary .to 
enter. Entrarlts must be legal resi- 
dents of Minnesota nd be .21 years 
of age or older. All entries must be 
postmarked by midnight Feb.- 1, 
2001, and received by Feb. 7. 
. - To obtain a copy of the official 
rules, or to submit an entry, write to' 
Windsor Ultimate Ice-Fishing 
House Contest, c/o Shandwick, 
8400 Normondale Lake Blvd., Suite 
500, Minneapolis. MN 55437. 



Lions that a significant contribution 
will be made." *. 

" As With the 1999 stocking, off of 
the walleye fry stocked in 2001 will 
first be immersed in a solution of 
tetracycline, an antibiotic.lhat sets a ■ 
mark in the bones of the fish that 
can be detected under a microscope, - 

' In years to come, this mark will 
allow biologists to differentiate 
between stocked walleye and those 

/produced naturally in 'the Red- 
Lukes. ' 



Deer hunters group 
stresses respect for : 
state trespass laws ' . 

. Universal respect for private land " 
and private landowner rights is the ' 
only hope' that hunters, anglers, 
snowmobilcrs und ATV enthusiasts 
will continue to have access to pri- l 
-vatc lands, according to (he 
Minnesota Deer Hunters 
Association. The group says it is 
very concerned about the rise of i 
illegal trespass in many pans of the ' 
state, und is instituting a public 
awareness campaign to respond to 
trespassing issues without creating "' 
new laws. 

The Minnesota Deer Hunters 

-Association-isuleading-advocalcof 

ethical hunting, which includes 
adherence to the state game and 
trespass laws. Additionally, over 
half of the 22,000 Minnesota Deer 
Hunters Association members own 
or lease private land to hunt on. 

Increasing frustration that private 
landowners experience with illegal 
trespass is caused by a number of 
factors. Some trespassers, simply 
do not understand the trespass laws, 
but ignorance is not a legal defense, 
nor is it acceptable, given that the 
'trespass regulations arc included in 
every DNR regulation booklet. 
Others disregard the trespass laws, 
thinking they won't be caught. ... 
Finally, recent changes in the defin- 
ition of conservation lands have ■ 
proved confusing for both hunters 
and landowners. 

If a landowner asks an individual 
to leave his property, by law the 
individual is required to leave 
whether the land is posted or not. • 
Refusal to leave after being told to . 
do so is trespassing. . ,. 

Currently landowners ■arc,, 
required to post their non-agricul- 
mm! lands once a year, including 
CRP, RIM und other conservation 
landsrif they wish to prevent unau- 
thorized access. There arc two cri- 
teria that landowners can choose. 
The first option is to place signs 
every 1,000 feet in open areas, or 
every.' 500 feet in wooded areas*- 
The other option is to post the pri- 
mary comers, access roads, trails, 
and other entry points. Boundaries 
along agricultural areas do not need 
to be posted. 

Requirements for the signs are 
that the letters must be two inches 
high, and the name and phone num- 
ber of the owner, lessee! occupant 
or authorized manager must be 
included on the sign, including thcir~ 
signature. 

Unfortunately, some landowners 
are still experiencing illegal tres- 
pass even after they fulfill their 
legal responsibilities. Their frustra- 
tion is compounded by the fact that 
Department of Natural Resources 
Conservation Officers are often - 
unavailable to respond and ticket 
violators. While sheriffs and police . 
departments also have jurisdiction 
over trespass violations,' many 
departments -arc unresponsive to 
trespass complaints. Minnesota 
Deer Hunters Association hopes to 
encourage law enforcement ngen-; 
cics to make trespass a higher prior- - — 
ity. . 

"Landowners "are property tax' 
payers," said Mark W. Johnson, 



Executive Director of MDHA. 
"They have a right to control access; 
to their property, and also expect 
local law enforcement agencies to 
apprehend and process violators." 

Frustration with trespass prob- ■ 
lems has prompted some landown- 
ers to propose severe restrictions l< 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Page 17 -The Times 



Help Wanted . 



Help Wanted 



. FOOD SERVICES of Amorlca. Tho no- 
tion's largest privately owned and oporat* 
ed breadline toad service distributor 
sooks qualified candidates for the follow- 

■Ing position. District Sales Ropresorrta- 
llvo- Thief. Rlvor Falls area. Tho success- 
ful candidate should possess 2-3 yoora 
■ exporienco In tho food sorvlco industry or 
food service solos experience. College 
degree a plus. Solid communication and 
customer sorvlco skills are required. Ex- 
perience using a laptop computer nocos- 
sory. FSA often comprehensive benefits 
Including company paid health and IK o In- 
surance, 401 K, and profit sharing. Salary 
commensurate with exporienco. Quail-' 
fled candidates submit cover lettor and 

' resume to: Food Services of Amorlca. PO 
Box 709, Fargo, ND 58107, Attention: HH 
Administrator. Equal Opportunity Em- 
ployer. 2t68c 



HANKING POSITION 
AVAILABLE 



• Teller Position 

• First National Bank 

Stop In To Complete An 
Application Or Provide 
Resume. 




First NUkMul Bank U an E.O.E. 



NURSING OPPORTUNITIES- LPNs- 
Glonmoro Rocovory Cenlor, fulMlmo. 
. Rlvervlow Nursing Homo- fuH-tlmejand 
part-llmo. ICCU- part-Umo (ono tor 10 
hours per wook and ono for wookond 
covorugo). RNs-.ICCU- port-time (24' 
hours a week). As a stotl momber at Rtv- 
orviow well help buDd'on your high pro- 
fessional standards with training and con- 
tinuing oducauon; Our team oriented en- 
vironment will hols you grow in your Hold 
whllo giving you tho opportunity to got in- 
volved In decisions. Let us reward your 
hard work and commitment. If interested 



sources, 323 South Minnesota. Crook- 
Bton. MN 56716-1000, 218-281.9415, 
email: lamiorsOrworviowrHiarth.org We 
oro on equal opportunity employor. 4t4c 
TEAM MEMBER Wantodl Wo oro seck- 
-Ing-a full- or port-timo registered-dentol- 
asslstant for our family practice. Modem 
office. Great staff. Immediate opening. 
Salary negotiable.' Benefits. For dotalls, 
ploaso call 218-386-1048 or write: LAKE 
FAMILY DENTAL PO Box 400, Warrosd, 
MN S8783, Attn: Kolhy. 411c 



. . Miscellaneous 

FOR SALE- Electric motors, 1/4-h.p. to 
7-1/2 h.p. Soo us for ell your electric raw, 
tor needs. Root Supply. Call 061-2850. 

47tfc ■ 

DISH NETWORK Special! Complete 
Dish 600 multi-room ready System FREE 
when you grvo us your Coble Bill, or oro 
a Direct TV or C-Band Customer or„ 
FREE after rebate! Rent a system for S5 
a monthll Gat 3 months of premium mov- 
lo packages FREE1 Call for dotalls. John- 
son's SoIoUltO Sorvlco" 1-800.952-9642, 
wwwdlBhnotworttsalos8orvico.com 7ltlc 



Custom Services 



For Rent 



BANKRUPTCY 



Chapter 7: $400 



DIVORCE 



DETROIT LAKBB 

/MLotmr.AvenuiV.Suilo 100 . 
—Oa UaiLLaku B_iu1N-3C501— 



flOSBAU 

Cour|tiouno Commons. 210 Conlor St \ 

i Llaaa'ai^MtLSGZSI 



THIRF RIVIR PALLS 
02t N. LoBroo 

_HUoLHji/nLHnUa-MNJSOZQl_ 



210-001-8010 



YOU WOULDN'T 
TRUST JUST ANYONE 
TO DRIVE YOUR CAR, 

SO WHY TRUST JUST ANY 
COMPANY TO INSURE IT? 

—DAN-DREVLOW— 

• - 313 Main Avcnua North 
-TtiMRIvirFall,,MN - 
Phone:218-681-6579 




public— access- on-private— lands: — 

-Somcjiavc even suggested closing — 
private lands to all public access 
without specific written permission, 
rather than the current /'Open 
Unless Posted Closed' Minnesota; 
law. , r 

The Minnesota Deer* Hunters! 
Association is currently exploring 
the penalty structure for trespassing .;■ 
violations. Currently. tirsMime^ 
offenders receive a SSO line. A sec-"'' 
and violation in a three-year period 
is $200, and a third offense costs 
$500 plus the loss of license being 
used (hunting, snowmobile, etc.) 
Criminal penalties arc generally 

. reserved for flagrant offenders. 

Jncrcasing_Jines_jMri-.prorn6ting-_ 
criminal 'prosecution arc some of , 
the ideas being explored as an _ 
increased deterrent. 

■' It is in the best interest of all 
Minncsotans that enjoy outdoor 
recreation lo maintain a positive 
relationship with private landown- ■- 
ers. It is the responsibility of every . 
individual to obey the trespass laws, 

-aiid-UKk-rtcrmiMiion-bufnru-cmcring — 
private lands. ■ / 



~^-_„ -/ r 



OWN A Computor- Earn $400 to SI ,500 
per month part-llmo or S2.000-S4.500 
full-time, ■ 1-800-310-9486 or 

www.werkflthome.com P4l4p 
HOUSEKEEPER- - Hltlcrest Nursing 
Home has a part-time opening for an En- 
vironmental Services Aide. This position 
Is tor approximately 33 hours every two 
weeks, daytime hours. It also induces 
working every other weekend. Wo offer a 
competitive wage and benefits. Applica- 
tions can be obtained at HUfcreat Nursing 



larxlereOrrvervlovmeortn.org EOE. 98Uc - 
PART-TIME AND on-coll Office Asso- 
. elate. Financial services firm seeks re- 
sponsible Individual with good communi- 
cation skills tor part-Umo and en-ceil posi- 
tion. Must enjoy customer contact and be 
sorvice-orlontod, well-organized and ac- 
curate with details. Also, to covor office, 
staff during vocations and sick days. Ide- 
al candidate must be available on short 
notice weekdays only. Send resume to 
PO Box 578, Thiol Rlvor Falls.'MN 
56701. Equal Opportunity* Employer, 

5t2c „_ 

RESIDENT AID Position- Hanson Board- 
ing Home has a lull- or part-time after- 
noon or evening hours avallabla. Please 
call 8 B~m.-4 p.m. M-F for .application, 
218-881-4527. P4t3p 



Estimating/Drafting/Sales 
Position Available 



OWN A Computer? Put H lo work! $25- 

S75 per hour, paid vacations. Bonuses. 
Full training provided. For FREE booklot 
call 610-248-5094 or visit 

www.besiiobovor.cib.not Pflt3p 

Anyone considering r work-at-home 



MtNN-BBB for more Information. 
CODING SPECIALIST- Seeking ambi- 
tious, detail oriented person to fill a fult- 
Umo Coding position. Prater RHIT/ART, 
proficiency In CPT and ICD-9 and/or cod- 



ATTENT10N: OWN a computer? Work 
from homo. Mall-ordor/o-commorce. 
S1,000-$7,000 port-tlme/IOII-timo. Free 
booklet.' www.1road2succoss.com 414- 

319-5933. IPStlp - - ■"-" 

REM NORTH'Stor, Inc. Is accepting ap- 
plications tor full- or part-tlmo COORDI- 
NATORS to provide, direct care to per- 
sons with developmental disabilities In 
tho company's facility in Roseau. Must bo 
18 years old and meet company and 
DHS eligibility requirements. Benefits In- 
clude double* pay on holidays; paid time 
off, flexible schedules and full Insurance 

Sackago available working 'only 20 
ours/woek..Call 216-483-1D3Uor.applh_ 
cation or Information. EOE. 8t4c 
WANTED- Cooks and waitresses. Stop In 
and apply at Handy Farms. 99tfc 



FOR SALE- 1952 Hammond B2 organ 
with speaker, oxcollont condition, Juno 
106 synthesizer. Casio amp; *74 AMC 
Mfllodor. runs, 218-378-4147. IP5tSp 
FOR SALE- 11-h.p. 3Wnch Craftsman 
'snowblowor, S1,500/o~.b.o;;Taquariums, ~ 
55,-65. 75 gallons,- S1 00/lank and lights 
or $200/comploto setup; 2 Siberian Hus- 
ky dogs, AKC registered, black and 
white. SSOVoach. Call 216-487-5367, 

leave mossapo for Dawn. 211 p 

PIANO- Oak console, like new, divorce 
lorcos Immediate solo, tako on small 
monthly payments, may bo seen in TR ' 
Falls. Call Credit Manager, toll free, 1- 
888-668-3512 anytime. P.LP. Finance. 

Hip . 

'62 SKI-DOO, TNT. 440 running. Short 
cord firewood. Frame for 8x8 shod, 681- 

2S38,daya. 2tlp 

ATTENTION: ALL Direct TV, DSS cus- 
tomers, trade-in your old system far a 
Now Dish Network Dish 500 Digital Satel- 
lite TV System. Installed olHor FREE, 
plus get $199. Get 3 months of premium 
movie packages FREEI Call (or dotalls. 
Johnson's Satellite Service 1-800-952- 
9642 wwwdlshnotworksalessorvlcs.com 

71 He 

OUTDOOR WOODBURNINQ furnaces, 
stainless stool. Guaranteed LOWEST 
PRICES. Also, floor heat water tubing 
and gas fireplaces. financing 
www.mlkoshoallng.com, 1-800-448- 

4043. IQOtfc ' 

TOR SALE- Arctic Col generator. 4,000- 
watt. oloctrlc start, low hours. Coll 661- 
8112. 95tfc 




For Rent 



FOR RENT- Upstairs 2-bOdroom apart- 
-montrpartlally^fumishod.' quiet -people . 
only, utlllUes paid. Call 661-5862. 88tfc 
NEWLY 1 REDECORATED 2-bodroom 
apartments In 12-plox (Karlstad). Avail- 
able October 1st. Under NEW MANAGE- 

MENTI 681-3834. TTtfC 

TWO-BEDROOM MOBILE homo, 
$250/month plus utilities, roforoncos and 
deposit required, no pots. Call 68.1-4478. 
8a.rn.-6p.ra I02tfc - 

' FOR RENT ^ 
2 BEDROOM 
APARTMENT 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS- Rtvorsldo Ter- 
race In Thief River Falls has 1-bodroom 
aparlmonts for- senior or disabled per- 
sons. Rental assistance avalloWo. Visit 
us at 225 LoBroo Avonuo South. Com- 
plate a quallflod application end wo will 
(root you to lunch ot Handy Forms Res- 
taurant. Call Marilyn 681-7657. EHO. 

8811c ' 

STORAGE, boats, cars, RVs. reason- 
able ratos, you insure! SNOWPLOWTNG 
also available, town/rural, 681-6803, 688- . 

49 49. 103Wc ■ ' 

y<' -""" ' "S. 

Section 8 

We accept housing 

assistance vouchers 

and certificates. 






COUNTRY ACRES 
APARTMENTS 

Thief River Falls, MN . 

(218)681-3370 



1-, 2-reV-3-b6droomnewer' 

apartments with heat, 

water, sawer and 

garbage Included. 

-' On-sttelaundry. , 



"Make your next 
home with us." 

Residents 
on Main 

100 South Main 
Red Lake Falls, Minn. 
(218)253-4352 

Incomo restrictions apply 



Situation Wanted 



MEMBER SERVICES/ 
TELLER POSITION 

Must be enthusiastic, possess excellent 
communication skills and be willing to 
undertake new duties and respoonabill- 
ties. For more information call 681- 
2303. Interested applicants should sub- 
mit a resume' in person by January 5, 
2001 to Joyce at the Soo Select.Credit 
Union, 202 LaBree Ave. N., Thief River 
Falls, MN 56701 



681 r1 884 



Routaa 

Next to Popsl Com BotUtng Co. 

ThWRrwrFsiis.MN 




.FOR.RENT- Greenwood Terrace In TRF 
Is now .taking applications lor oldorly 
housing! ono-bodroom apartments. 
Those units are designed to moot the 
needs ot person or persons ago 62 or 

1 older, 18 or older handicapped or disa- 
bled. Far more information call Pam at 

— D.W.-Jones-Manogoment, Inc. 218*547- 
3307 exL-103. Minnesota Relay System 
.1-800-627-3S29. Equal Housing Pro- 

gram. 46tfc ■■ 

FOR RENT- Large 400 sq. ft. prlmo office 
spaco. downtown, all utllltlos paid. Call 

681-6571. 76tfc 

THREE-BEDROOM HOUSE, tow rant, 
would consider selling. For more Informa- 

tlon coll 681-8115. 99tfc 

NEWLY CONSTRUCTED Sherwood 
Park Townhouse located In Thief River 
Falls on Hwy. 1 and Sherwood Avo. is - 



FOR RENT- 2-bodroom apartment in 
NewtoWon. $325/month with utilities fur- 
nishod. Roforoncos and deposit required. ' 
no pets. 681-4476. 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 83tfc 
FOR- RENT- Two-bedroom apartment, 
S410/month plus deposit. Air condition- 
ing, dishwasher, garbage disposal, stovo 
and fridge, hoot and water -included. No 

pels. 681-0494. 90tlc 

FOR RENT- Belmont Apartments In Thief 
Rlvor Falls is now taking applications for 
. 2- and 3-bodroom apartments. All utllltlos 
and garage included in ront. Certain In- 
como restrictions apply. For more Infor- 
mation contact DW Jonos Management, 
Inc., 218-547-3307 oxt. 101. Minnesota 
Relay System, 1-800-627-3529. Equal* 
Housing Program. 93tfc 



CLASSIFIED 
INFORMATION 

Classified ad deadlines are: 10:00 
a.m. Monday for the Wednesday 
edition of The Times; and 3:00 
p,m. Wednesday for the Saturday 
cdlUon orihCNorthcrn Watch. 



©681-4450 




MAD, YOUR AD. AND 

PAYMENT TO: 
(Zshs The Times 
^SsLs P.O. Box 100 

Thler River Falls, MN 56701 

www.trfliim.com www.nwitch.com 



M &-■ 



At. 



• Retirement Plan 



Stop In To Complete An Application 
Or.StniiR&umiTo: 



'•HorwlHpfCKof^mjt 

• i P0Box675 
|jltR!vip;JtN56roL: 



NURSE ASSISTANT- Hlllcrest Nursing 
Home Is taking opplicallons tor full-llmo 
and part-time Nursing Assistant posi- 
tions. Those positions require registered 
nursing assistants or someone willing to 
becomo coruliod. Wo offor competitive 
wages and a friendly work onvlronmonL If 
Interested, contact: Hlllcrost' Nursing 
Home, Red Lake Foils, MN 56750 or Rlv- 
erview Hoalthcoro Association, Human 
Resources, 323 S. Minnesota, Crook- 
ston, MN 56716-1600, landoroOrivorvlo- 

_.whoalth.org^Wo.aro an equal opportune 
tyomployor. 4t2c 

' CHURCH SECRETARY Position- Ro- 
deomor Lutheran Church, Thief River 
Foils, MN. Full-time w/benotlts. Call 218- 

681-3390. St3c-> 

ATTENTION: WORK FROM HOME. Our 
children come to tho offices ovary day. 
Earn an extra $1,500 to $4,500 PfT F/T. 
1-800-336-5615 www.hanghat.com 

petep . 

WAITRESS/WAITER, MONDAY-FRI- 
DAY,, 10:30 o.m. to 5:00 p.m. Apply in 



V Lflnlenv.TRE-99tfc ■„ 



"MECHANlC'WANTED^Fbr-fronchlsod- 

^nowcor doator-CompotlUvo - poyTond- 

benoflts. Call Darroll at 218-253-2891. 



POSmON 'AVAILABLE- Marshall'co'un- ' 
ty Farm Service Agency has o pormonont 
Program Technician position vacancy. 
This position has tho following benefits: 
paid vacation, sick leave, hoalth in- 
surance, illo Insurance and rotlromont 
plan. Applicants must have bosk: comput- 
er and typing skills end be ablo to com- 
municate orally with tho public Applica- 
tions may be picked up at the Marshall 
County FSA Office located at 1 05 S. Divi- 
sion SL, Warren, MN 56762. Tolophono: • 
218-745-4251. Deadline to submit appli- 
cation Is Wednesday, January 3, 2001 at 
4:00 p.m. FSA Is on Equal, Opportunity 
Employer. 411c 

NOW' WRING- Companies despomtbty 
need employees to ossemblo products at 
home. No selling, any hours. $500 week- 
ly potential. Info. 1-504-646-1700 DopL 

MN-8345. 4l4p . . ■ ■:_ .. 

LEGAL SECRETARY with wordprocoss- 
~Ing exporloncorContactDRENCKHAHN - 
& WILLIAMS, PA, 423 North Main, PO . 
Box 159. Worron. MN 56762, 218-745- 

4321. 97tfc -■ ': 

OVER-THE-ROAD DRIVERS- Top pay. 
hoalth Insurance, paid vacation, paid lay- 
over, home often. Minimum 2 years ox- 
perioneo; Ownor operator program avail- 
able BlSO. Call 218-681-3295. 617c 



HELP WANTED- Sowor and fabric cuttor, 
lull-time and part-llmo available Monday- 
Friday, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Apply In person 
to Custom Droporlos 5 Designs, 214 N. 
LoBroo, TRF and ask for Missy. 90tfc 

Miscellaneous . 

FOR SALE- 3* AND 3-1/2" wldo adding 
machine roll paper. Avallabla ill Tho . 
Times, 324 Main Avo..North, Thief Rlvor 

Foils, 681-4450. '_. 

OAS AND WOODBURNINQ fireplaces 
and Slovos. GUARANTEED LOWEST 
PRICES. Also, inserts, masonry fire- 
places, wood-oil furnaces. Financing. 
www.mlkoshoatlng.com 1-800-446- 

4043. IQOtfc ■- — 

DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT ring and 
wedding band, olzo 7. A deal- at 
-t500/o.b.o. Call Cam at 886-91 74,-09tfo- 



WfLL PROVIDE assistance In homo for 

dleablod/oldorly. Hausokooplng', food .- - 

- preparation, visiting, errands, personal now accepting applications for 2-bed- 
care. Flexible hours Including over- room units. Only a tow urtlts loft remaln- 
nights/wookends. Ploaso call 683-3112, Ing. Washer and dryor hook-ups in each . 
teayo message. PT4t3p i unit, stovo. refrigerator and dishwasher, 

Erivato ontrancos, attached garagos are 
ist somo ol tho special I ootures of those 

---,. «<u«uiii ooi vwoo — urdls-FerrrK>ralr)fo.p|oaso^c*rtaclCori ; _ 

. ■ ■ . ' ■ ' ■ nle at D.WT Jonos ManagenienC tnc, 

218-547-3307 oxt 101. Certain Income 



INTERIOR PAJNTING- Guaranteed work, 
.reasonable rates, free esilmotos, local 
roforencosi 681-6824, ploaso leave mos- 

aoge. P4t3p ' 

WILL DO snow removal for your drive- 
way or lot on regular basis, 681-3921. 

PT8t2p 

^TELEPHONE MESSAGE PADS- 100 
sheets per pad, 95 cents per pad, $4.25- 
I or frvo pads. Available at The Times, 324 
Main Avenue North, Thief Rlvor Falls. 



restrictions apply. Minnesota Relay Sys- 
-_ •■ using 

1 JJOO SO. ft commercial property for rent 
In downtown TRF. Inquire at Tho Tlmos, 
324 Main Avonue North, Thief River 

Falls. MN. 218-681-4450. 97tfe 

TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENT, $315 
"Includes all' utllltlos. No pets. ' Refer- 
ence/deposit required, 881-6797. 101tfc 



HELP WANTED 



Looking For Motivated Individuals. 

FRONT DESK; Night Auditor 
MKiBQQM; AM &PM Savers 
BAKgjiHJ Servers . 
- W18S& Bartenders, Servers & Doorman 
HiaffltCook 
HOUSEKETJING: AM Maids 

Pic* Up Applications At The Front Desk Of The 

Best Western, Thief River Falls 

Highway 32 South • (218) 681-7555 



J- — — ,— 7" — ' CUT OUT AND SAVE- — — — — — ^ 

■ '• ' ■ Call 964-5237 For..:' ■ 



READY MIX CONCRETE, SAND & GRAVEL. ( 

We Have Heated Ready Mix For | 

Year Around Jobs. I 



I For Saturday Oallvsry Of Ready Mix. Call Friday I 
RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS ' 
. NO JOB 700 BUS OR TOO SMALU \ 

I ■ ■ Concrete Inc. i 

■ CONCRETE INC. SL HllailB, MN . . . 



^ 



V Customer Service Rep/Dfepatch 

Paul Bunyon Telephone is seeking an energetic, responsible 
person to fill a fullrtimc customer service dispatch position as records 
ejerk in the plant department. 

This position will include a rotating Saturday work schedule. 

Qualified applicants must have good communication and problem- 
solving skills, should enjoy working with the public, and be able to"" 
thinkrnnd net quickly. '■ L — ~ 

Duties to include, but not Jimitcd to: Dispatch, line provisioning on 
computer, maintenance of plant records and mopping, receiving of 
supplies and extensive contact with the public; ' 

Outstanding benefit package. ' ' , _ ' ■ 

Resume and references with salary requirements, must be received 
by January. 15th, at the following address: ' 

Personnel Supervisor/PC, Paul Bunyan Telephone 

J831 Anne SL NW • Suite JOOiBemldjLJvlN 56601 

^ ' An equal opportunity employer. A 



SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER 



Lo cat io n ; Llncotn Hloh School 

Efrsctjve: -Jiniisiy24-Jiaia1;2001- • j 

_ttjlllfc_Te*cWiigstiiderrtai^ special r*»d^ _, 

Prirnsryteechlnfli we e nsl b tm isetebetnthesrseotLse^ 
HtBuln^rtitntti Ulrinesotacertmsd{orcer1n1sbl« r oaaTsecr^ofUafnlrig 
DisabUlUtsreoeirselAiwslLprsfsfsn ce Brventospp 
qualifications tor and wtfllngntsa to work wtth txttwurrtculaf sethrtuts.. 
Salsr y ppd btneffti : Per negotiated contncL 
Application D— dllne ; 4rf» PM on Friday, January S, 2001 
For Application MfH.f 1 Write or Call: 

Becky Rogalla, Personrial Director " 
Thief River Falls Public Schools 
230 South LaBree Avenue • Thief River Falls, MN 56701 
(218) 681 -871 1 

•ANtOWU. OPfdrTTUNfTYOmOrtJl- 



FOR SALE- Canon fax. Modol 210, uses, 
thormo paper, SI 00. Soo oITnoTlrrios.- 
62tfo -«. 



zlissmgyl 



Rivervicw Healthcare Association 




•—We treat our patients/residents and 

clients like pampered guests; 
' We treat our staff like close family! — 
In • pieestnt fsmlly-oritntsd wiwnunltyitlning 
wtth rapid growth and exciting poternlsllUvtfvlew 
HeaJthcsri Association retches out wth an eireahdlng 
network of primary cere services that Is developing to 
meet the needs ot those we serve. 

As a staff member at filvervlew well tolpta^^ . 

hW proresslondettnd^ 

enWernrlrwrment will help you grow In your fWd white Qhring you the opportunity 
topetlrworvedlhrJoclslons,— ■"" 

Let us reward your hard work «nd eommltmenL Check out our career 
opportunities on our website at www.rWetviewrhealth.org , " 

rHrforested In tnonr Information: -\ ■ 

RIvervIew Healthcare AssocIatJon • Human Resources '*- 
323 South Minnesota • Crookston, MN 56716-1600 
(218) 281-0415 • emsll: lsndarsOrlvenriewhealth.org 
— __ — __ Yto in meqtnt opportunity employtr - 



SummerField Place 

of Thief River Falls 




SUMMERFIELD 
_ PLACE — . 



SummerField Puce 

Senior Community has 
~t%One~B0droom;; 
:■■■■ and 
•a Two-Bedroom 
apartment available. ■ 

(Must be.ago^5.or.over.) _ 



Heated underground parking, elevator, community 
and activity rooms. Each apartment has central heat- 
ing and cooling, washer/dryer, dishwasher, 
microwave;- ipnge, r refrigerator; garbage disposal.- 
Heat and water paid. Ca( | (218)681-5194 



"JOB OPENI NG FOR SATELLITE PARENTS - 

Thief River Falls Satellite Home 
„ Thief River Falls, Minnesota 

- Northwestern Minnesota Juvenile Center is currently seeking a 
couple (fomily) to function os foster parents for the Thief River Falls 
Satellite Home owned and operated by the Bemidji Juvenile Center. 
Parents ore expected to provide forcare and treatment of up .to five 
youth (co~cd), 10-18 years of age, that are able to function in a'fami- 
ly setting. - 

The home is a completely remodeled five-bedroom home f£at has 
bccninopcration*inc^973Jt4smawcU-estab]ishe4neighborfiood, 
The Satellite -Home-is- a-branch-of the Northwestern Minnesota 
Juvniilc Center outofBemidjirMirmcsotaritis licensed through the 
State of Minnesota Department of Corrections as a Group-Foster 
Home. 

Starting Salary: S500 monthly plus S4.00 per child, per day per 
diem. 

In-Kind Benefits Include; Free home (no rent), all utilities paid, 
phones and monthly phone bills, all housekeeping and home mainte- 
nance/upkeep costs, food provided, all-furnishings provided by,the 
Juvenile Ccntcrruscof van for transportation; - 

Alio, money provided for youth: allowance, recreation for youth, 
and mileage reimbursements for Satellite Home parents for use of 
their own vehicles. 

Orientation, training, support, backup provided by the Juvenile 
Center. Relief for* Satellite Home parents provided by the Juvenile 
Ccnlcrrbnc'parent can be woffung full-time out of the home. 

.fir f n g e Package Includes 31u&Cross;BIuE^iddJnsurancewJJfe- 




Insuroncc, Public Employee Retirement Association (PERA). . 
Clnslng Date: Thursday, February 15, 2001 

___. .- - Apply: NMJC ~ 

PO Box 247 • BemldjL MN 56619 
i Attention: Drew Gauwltz 

L_i .. , Phone:(218)751-3196 

Home Occupancy Date Negotiable 
Any ques tions, please feci free to contac t Drew Gauwltz . 



^^^ 



MT 



. A 



Page 18 -The Times 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 W 



For Rent 



AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY- Sherwood 
Park Townhouse located In ThrefBtvoj 
Falls on Hwy. 1 and Shotwood Avonuo Is 
now, accepting applications for a 2-bod- 
rocm handicap unit Washer and dryor 
hookups In oach unit, stove, refrigerator 
and 'dishwashers, private entrancos, at- 
tached garages are just some of trie-spe- 
cial features of this unit For more infor- 
mation please contact Connlo at D.W. 
Jones Management Inc., 216-S47-3307 
ext 101. Certain Income restrictions ap- 
ply. Minnesota Relay System 14-800- 
627-3529. Equal Housing Opportunity 
. 100tfc 



Daycare 

LICENSED DAYCARE has openings for 
two yoars and up. For-more Information 

call 681*7492. P4l4p '.' _ 

LICENSED DAYCARE home has open-. 
Ings for 2 fuM-Umo children, 2 years or 
older. Preschool, nutritious meals and 
snacks', doao to ChaHonger. Coll 681- 
742B. 99tfc 



MUST SELL! '97 Polaris XC 600, sftl 
shins, cover and slnglo-wklo trallor, only 
950 mOos, new condition. $2,900/o.b.o. 
Call 681-2427 or 686-3138 ovenlngs. 
P4t3p — 



Pets 



Livestock 



ONE-, TWO- and throe-bedroom apart- 
merits, available .Immediately, Induces 
heat and electricity, 218-261-2234. 218- 

281 -4004 after 6 p.m. B9tfc 

DECEMBER 1ST, efficiency apartmont, 

located near hospital, all utilities paid. No 

— petsl-Doposltfroforonco/kiaso required, 

.681 -2863. .87tfc ■ 

NORTHLAND VILLAGE Apartments- 
Newty renovated and almost ready tor 
occupancy, Northland Vila go Apartments 
are located bt Thiol River Falls, MN on 
Hwy. 1 East Efficiency, 1- and Z-bod- 
room apartments and lownhousos are 
available. All utilities are Included. For 
more Information please contact Connie 
at D.W. Jonos Management Inc., 218- 
547-3307 ext tOf. Certain Income re- 
strictions apply. Minnesota Relay System 
14-800-827-3529. Equal Housing Oppor- , 
tunlty Program. lOOtfc 

Manufactured Homes 

1096 KOMARK mobile home, 14x52, 
wood siding. 2 bedrooms,' 1 bathroom," 
appliances Included, with extras, asking . 
$20.000. Call 21S-773-3916. P4t1p 
FOR SALE- 12x60 2-bodroom mobile 
homo In OMoo. Washer/dryer, now fur- 
noco and water heater, 14x22 Insulatod 
garage, 12x12 utility shod, includes lot 

$5,000. 216-796-5482. IPBQp 

THREE-BEDROOM, 2 full-bath, entry- 
way, deck. slOfago.shed, central air, dou- 
ble lot, now washer/dryer, Rlvorvlow 
Trallor Court, $11,500 or best offer, 681* 
7702. PStlOp ■■ 



•TOP QUALITY letterheads and envel- 
opes for your business, home or organi- 
zation. Stop in at The Times. Wo can do 
It alii 681-4450. . 

Lost & Found 

.LOST- TINY pink fabric .bag -containing— 
oamngs and ring, reward. Call 218-847- 
5799. P4t1p 

Machinery 

2670 CASE, rebuilt engine, big singlo, 
57,000: 8/16 IHC auto, plow, $2,500; 
Hosston 2210 41-tt cultivator. 51.500: 
MF 31-ft field disk, front cushion gangs, 
52.500. Also, IHC 620 28-ft grain drill 
wfffi transport $1,500; Case DOT tS-ft 
heavy disk, $2,300, 218-463-3524 oven- 
lngs and wookonds. P4t3p 



WANTED- AKC adult fawn, male Pug, to 
buy, use, or trado for a puppy. Also, for 
sale, AKC black Pug puppios, ready New 
Yoar'a, $350 oach, call 218-945-3272 

(Fertile). IP4t104p- ' ; 

FOR SALE- Purebred Chocolate Lab 
puppios, ready to go. Coll Joff at Eri'a at 
681-4627 or 681-7082 aftor6p.m. 2t1c 



Notices 



Sporting Goods 



Wanted to Buy 



LEGALS 



Real Estate 



LARGE LOTS For Sole- Near Chatleng- 
or School In TRF. Water and sower In- 
stalled. Coll 1-800-8944924 or 218-759- 
-6907ri48tfc — — — - 



FOR SALE- 1.250 square toot 3-bed- 
room rambler, 2-stall garage, completoty 
remodeled, $45,000. Call 881-4236. 

P4t3p ' , 

2-3 BEDROOM house In THF'for sale, 2- 
story, now floor coverings, heated 2-staH 
garago, : Bhed, steel siding, large deck, 
$29.900. 661-3753 or 681-8186. 103tfc 



rage and playhouse In back yard, l _ 
Anderson Baity, 6M -4087. Equal Houa- . 
tog Opportunity, Bfltte 

Automobiles 

FOR SALE- 1992 Pontlac Grand Am GT, 
runs good, 5-speod, loaded, asking 
: $3,800, make an offor, 681-5445 aftor 5 

pjn. P4t3p 

FOR SALE- 1989 Chevy 4x4, 1-ton, ex- 
tended cab pickup, 4S4 engine, 5th 
wheat.* category 3 hitch, $7,000. Also, 
1984 Silverado 4x4 pickup. 6\2 dJeeel 
Chevy, new tires, tnmamrosiori. transfer 
case, fuel tanks and flatbed, $4,000, 218- 
463-3524 evenings and weekends. 

P4t3p 

1997 JEEP "Grand Cherokee, 53.000 
rnHee, $13,000/oi>.o.; 1995 Pontlac Bon- 
novlIJo, $4,600; 1999 Ford Ranger, 
21.000 mOea. $8,000; 1994 Jeep Chero- 
kee. $6,500/o.b:o. The Shop, 681-8531.' 
-4QC ' . 



- FILING NOTICE for Holt Township. Affi- 
davit of candidacy may bo filed with the 
'township clork at her homo between ~ 
January 16, 2001 and January 30, 2001 
for the offices of one Treasurer* for a 2- 
yoar farm, ono Supervisor for a 3-year 
term and supervisor for fill out an unex- 
pired 1-year term. Filing toe is $2.00. 

"— Yvonne Green 

Holt Township Clork 

T211c 

Snowmobiles 

1999 ARCTIC Cat 2440, 386 miles, mint 
condition with extras, asking $3500, 218- 

681-0291. P4t4p . 

1995 ZR 580 EFI with plastic skis, 1,200 
miles on original motor, asking $2,500, 

881-5244. tOOtfe - 

FOR SALE- 1995 XLT SP 800 triple Po- 
laris snowmobile, nleo, 52,099/o.b.o., 
4,700 mHoa 1 , 218-425-3973. IZtlp 
•95 POLARIS Indy Uto. oxcellont shapo. .. 
low miles, $1,800, 681-4408 after 6:00 
p.m., Josh or Mark. P4t1p 



January 3. 10: 17, 2001 
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 
Pursuant to M.S. 340X405 subd 2 (d) 
tho Pennington County r Board ot 
Commissioners will hold a public hearing on 
the application from Nlta Dart Inc. for an off- 
ula liquor license. The business will bo 
located slong the wost side of Trunk 
Highway #59 approximately one and ono 
third miles south of the Intarsoctlon of 
" C.SAH. #3 and Trunk Highway #59 In the 
NE1/4 of Section B Wyandotte Township. All 
intorested parties are mvitod to submit tholr 
' concerns or comments to the County Board 
regarding the Issuing of this license. The 
Hoartng Is to be held In tho Pennington- 
County Courthouse 7:00 p.m. January 25th. 
2001. 

Kenneth Olson. County Auditor 



January 3, 2001 
(Tho following minutes are not official 
until approved by the Board al the next reg- 
ular Meeting.) 

PROCEEDINGS 

REGULAR MEETING 

December 12, 2000 7-00 P.M. 

... . Present: Joe Phllipp. Marlon Kotrba. 

Terry Drungstvort, Rodney Hoffman, Alan 

Swansoh, Aldon Hyland: Also Prasant: 



Superintendent Clow, Principal Wtngo. 

Chairperson Hyland called the meeting ' 
to order si SOT p.m. In the home oconomlca 
classroom. The Pledge ot Allegiance was 

' Kotrba moved and Drangstveft second- 
ed to approve the agenda as presented. 
Motion carried. 

Swonson moved and Hoffman second- 
ed to approve the minutes ot the November 
14, 2000, regular meeting aa presented. 
Motion carried. 

Hoffman moved, Orangstvalt seconded 
to approve tor payment checks #23752- 
#23838 and the November extra payroll as 
tlstod In report #3.1 2. Motion carried. (See 
reports #3.1.1. and #3.1.2 attached to the 
offidal board minutas.) 

Superintendent Clow presented the bud- 
get end cash flow reports. (See reports 
#32-#3.5 attached to the official board min- 
utes.) 

Short Rosa addressed the board con- 
coming the selection of a graduation dato. 
Following lengthy discussion, Hoffman 
moved. Drangstveft seconded to rescind the 
. November 14, resolution, setUntfpjraduatlon 
for May 20, 2001. voting yes:.Drangstvert 
and Hoffman, voting no: Hyland; Phllipp and 
Kotrba. Abstaining: Swonson, Motion failed 
4-2, 

Tho 2000 payable 2001 taVlevy was 
presented for review. Phllipp moved, Kotrba 
seconded, to sot tho 2000 payable 2001 
levy at S20S.8W.I4 as of December 13, 
2000, allowing the wotting period of one 
business day as mandated by state law and 
upon not having heard any board members 
disapproval to the levy motion It shall stand 
approved. Motion carried. - 

No Student Council.- Goodrldgo 

Education Association or Classified Staff 

Reports wore given. 

' Principal Wtngo I on the Carl 

Perkins, Tech Prep and School to Work pro- 

Drangstvoit moved, PhlUpp seconded, to 
direct the administration to evaluate alt pro- 
grama In forms of possible reductions for the 
2001-2002 school year. Motion carried. 

Kotrba moved, Drangstveft seconded, to 
approvo the amended joint powers agree- . 
mont with Region I.ESV as provided In 
report #85 attached to the official board 
minutes. Motion carried. 

Phllipp mavod, Hyland seconded, to 
appoint Superintendent Ctow as district data . 
compliance contact person offecllvo 
December i , 2000. Motion carried; 

Phllipp reported on the last mooting of 
the N.W. Regional Inter District Council: 

Principal Wlnge reported. on plans to 
hold a salary commtttao mooting on 
Tuesday, December 19, 2000. 

—Superintendent Clow reported on rossr-~ 
rations mode tor the upcoming Minnesota 



School Boards Asso c iation convention. 

The next regular meeting was set for 
Tuesday, January 16, 2001 at 530 p.m. 

Martin Kotrba, Clerk-Treasurer 
' Aldon Hyland, Chairperson 



Commercial' Building 

. for Sale or Rent 
319 LaBree Ave. N 

Thief River Falls, MN . 
Fret Standing w/parklng at 
back of building. 1,600 aq. ft 
on main floor & 600 aq. ft on 
lower level. 

Call (218) 681-1530 or writ* 

. Everett Ault ' 

Rt 5 Box 2 ■ 



(218)681-1433 

1304 Main Ave. N. • P.O. Box 425 
Thief Rlvsjrjadla, MN 56701-0425 

www.-Tie4bvreelty.corn 



THREE-BEDROOM one-bath home. Large Irving room, formal din- 



ing, family room, lull basement. $39,500, 

FPMF-P-SPRPQM two-bath home with over 1,800 aq. ft. on main I 

floor. Formal dining room, sunken living room, main-floor laundry. [ 

Two-car attached garage Is Insulated, fenced patio, huge city lot. I 

$99,900. 

THR B B-PPPROOW one- and one-hall-bath home on 100-rt. cor- 1 



ner lot Newly remodeled formal dining room and living room. Maple I 

flooring just redone. Built-in hutch In dining room. Two-car detached I 

garage, fenced yard. $54,9001 

WW W PQWSTBUCTIOM, Looking to build this spring? Why waltl-l 

This three-bedroom, two- and one-hall-bath home Is all ready to go. V 

Open floor plan with vaulted ceilings In living room, dining room and I 

kitchen areas. Majn floor laundry, master bedroom with private bath, | 

central air, air exchanger, high efficiency furnace and custom cabl- 1 

nets are just some of the highlights. $125,000. 

PECCMBgR 8fUC8 WBRE VERY yrWPHOI We need your I 



house listed nowl Call today lor your market analysis and be ahead I 
ol those who wait until the spring rushll 

CALL FOR VOUR APPOIHTMsTMTS NOWtm 
. " CALL HILSV MALTY FOR OTHER PROPIRTIU, TOO 



Michael LMelby- Broker 
(218)681-4117 
Norman A; Wasslnk - Assoc Broker 
* (218) 681-3385 



MLS.\ 



tU 



SB SOXC TO CHICK OUT OUR WIBS/TC AT 

www .me/byrea/ty .com 



FOR SALE* 1999 Dodge Ram, quad cab, 
1500, 4x4. Laramie SLT, 4 doors, 25,000 
mBes. 5-year, 75,000 mile factory warran- 
ty, 681-4303 days, ask for Bruce, 681- 

6155 evenings. >4t1p 

•98 DOOQE Ram, 4x4, very dean, nice 
corxfltJon, must sen, has extras, 681- 

2042. 97tfc - 

1998 FORD Taurus GL, auta, p-a,, pJi.,, 





Gene/eux Realty, Inc. 

Hwy. 32 South" 

304 RIVERSIDE SOUTH, P.O. BOX 305 
Thiol River Falls, MN 56701 

(218) 681-HOME (4663) 
1-800-447-0382 

Check Out Our Web Page 
' www.genereuxrealty.com 



KswHHmnu^Saku. 

An Hm'Safe*',,; 681-2767 

toHlLafjranGiyjJa 29M294 

IfctafffctactSata Jl&m 

CfafrSsij (total 06-2723 

loft SteffcnsOT, Sae)i_68Mt68 

Cat Htitti, Sate. -523-32S5 

m**,$*& 681-1052 



. St-sl The New Year 

This Large FamBy Homel 4 Bedrooms, 2 
Baths, 1 ,344 Sq. FL Per Flood Family 
Room, Weight Room, 2 Fireplaces, 
Screened-tn Deck. In Ground Pocti Double 
Qarioe,PlusA4-CarDetrt-hedOaragel . 
On Q Acres Next To Tbwnl fBtLSOO 




12220 tWdooedf See This Nice 3-Tb 4- 
Bedroom Home On A Comer Lot! Formal 
Dining. Mfi Baths. Ofltoe, Ksidwood 
Fteofi. A 3-Car Qarage Thafi Insulated 
AndASttr»oe8h»dl«S4.fl03 




■2200 Why Rent VVhMi You CouM Have . 
This Mmoet New 2-Bodroom Mobile Home 
WW> vaulted CeOngs, Some New Carpets, 
Nice Deck. For Only ei4£00 In Fact We 
Have 2 Faos Mobiles At This Prleel 



13228 Woe 3-Beckw-m Heme With 2 
Baths. Hardwood Floors. Fireplace. QsBty 
Type Kitchen! Workout Roam, Nice 3 

Season Porch, Large Qarden. ~ 

Fera^ Bodryardl iea\sxn ' ~ ~ 




■21 a Cute, asenc-rr-leal Home Near The 
I P iechi 3 Beorooms, Hardwood Floors, - -■ 
Formal Dining, Furl Buornorft For 
Expansion ftooml Priced Tb Serfl S41^00l 



12200 Jut* Listed! SeeThls Turn Ot The 
Century Home Wtm Hardwood Floors, ' 
Format DMng, Ptano Area, 3 Bedrooms,- 1> 
l« Baths, veranda, Nice Shady Front 
PorcfilWsfcup AtUc Huge Wraparound 
Deck. Attached Gsruoe tee.COO 



2t1p 



I, $4^00. 681-7776. 



FOR SALE- 1984 Jeep Cherokee Wa- 
goneor, 4x4, new Urea, engine and au- 
tomatic transmission, good body, S2.700. 
Also, 1991 Chovy C20 350 Custom van, 
Btoslent, $7,000, 218-483-3524 even- 
tngs and weekends. P4t3p • - 



-19991/2-TrwCrtev.>ckup,-onofne total- - 
-fy robultr, only 7,500 mBes on engine, al- 
most now tires, body end Interior are ex- 
cellent, very good unit, $3,800. CaO 218- 
643-2443, .ask for Tom arHAltock, MN.- 

2t1p 

1989 BLAZER, V-8; 4-speed, good tires, 
runs good, S3,000/o.b.o„ 881-3849 after 
6 p.m. P2t1pfP2t5p . 

Business Opportunities 



-NOTICE TO READERS- 



.VVhlle. work-at-home advertising is ofton_ 
_loijrtlrnolo».wo.axrvlso-njodorsJoJuByJrt_ 
veattgate the background of any compa- 
ny before paying a fee. If an offer sounds 
loo good to bo true", rt probably fa. 
Proceed wtth caution If you are asked to 
■end money or In calling 900 numbers. 
AD phone numbers prefixed by "900" are 
charged to th* caller on a per mtnuto per 
caO basis. Remember, If you havo any 

doubts. Investigate. 

4RUB£ER_jqAMPS_ava!lable_at The_ 
Tfmes. Selt-inMng or staridardrTho 
Times, 324 Main Avenue North; Thief- 
RhferFalte, 681-4450. 

. .Household Goods -pl > 

BRASS BED- Queen-elze wtth orthope- 
dic mattress set, never used. Still in box. 
-Valu«r$950rSet|-$290rl-701»74t^1307r- 



&FROM INVITATIONS to thank you 
- cards, we'vo got what you need for your 
romanbo woddlngl Engraved bivttatlons, 
thank you notes, response cards, place 
. card*), napkins, party favora and acedd- 
_sanea>A rMriecLweddlng.wtthxxit-spond-- 
Ing a fortune! All priced at 20% off. Tho 
Times, 324 Main Avonuo North, 681- 
4450, TRF.' , , ■ - 



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ANDERSON REALTY: 

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Wednesday- January 3, 2001 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Page 19 - The Times 



V Dsosrnberar, 2000, January 3, 200) 
WDK>tINDD-TfKSiOOLD W -fR,cTM41 

_JIEWFOLDEN. MWHEfiOTA 
' HOTlCeOF BIO FOR SCHOOL BUS 

The Board of Education of Irxtopandent- 
School Drstrlcf'No. 441, Nawfoldan, 
Mhnssota..wll| rsoatve SEALED BIOS for 
ONE TRANSIT SCHOOL BUS mooting all 
. spseffl-aoona as approved on December 
■•>■ 2000. SEALED BIDS WILL BE 
ACCEPTED UNRL 3*30 PM'ON JANU- 
ARY «, 2001 AT THE MARSHALL COUN- 
TY CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 
XHTRE IN MARSHALL COUNTY CEN- 
TRAL KtOH SCHOOL, 310 WEST. MIN- 
NESOTA AVENUE, PO BOX IM, NEW- 
FTXBrDI, MINNESOTA 50738. ■ 

SPECtFlCATIONS: Copies of the. bid 
form and spodflcBtlona are avaaable In the 

- -sstrlct office. The minimum spedflcatlons 
submitted. by tho bidder for tho transit bus 

'. win comply wfth the latest minimum con- 
struction standards adopted by the 
.Mlm-riota Stats Board of Education, Stoto 

" QimmlssJooor of Highways of the State of 
Mrawsota, Statu CornmlssJonor ot Public 
Safsty, and the Foderol Government In. 
addition, blda win comply wtth tho sptjclflca- " 
Sons required by the Board of Educator ol 
ISO #441.. 

. PAYMENT: A chock for payment equal 
to ninety (DO) percent ot tho total shall be 
gtvan at tho time of delivery of the bus at 
Nswfokfen. The remaining ton (101 percent 
.shall be pokj by check within thirty (30) days 
of doflvs-y of the bus, pnn-kJod that apecJtl- 
; cations are mat by tho bidder or within thirty 
(30) days of daUvery of the bus, provided 
--'-—'- Dtbythef"---- 



LEGALS 



Principal Jim Hodny rsportsd on the fol- 
lowing;. 

if Both elsmentory schools hove hod 
rhsir holiday r-rogroms. . 

2) Deebea McFonand, School Nurse 



Stsnderde' resource person to work with 
, them otThe end of January. 
. Principal Bryan. Thygeson reported on 
thefotkwlng: 

1) Abvanced Plsoernent Update. 

2) f-fSHSLAAAAward - Barry Poosrson 
and MaUssa Jorgsnson ore MCC canol-. 
dstoa fhla year. 

3) Holiday AthlaBc Tourrismertts - MCC 
girl's* basketball ream ptscod 3rd at tho 
NCTC basketbaJI toumamant and the boys 
will a-rooeta In the Russ Smith HoUday tour- 
nament at Lincoln Hi g h Sc h ool In Thief 
River Fulls. "' . 

4) Football Press Box Fundraiser - 
Apr-rD-dmately 91,500.00 was raised soJUng 
raffia tickets slong with the $5,000.00 the 
MCC Sportsboostara have commKtad win 
halp make the construction of the press box 
a reality. 

6) Senior Crtlzsn Christmas Concert - 



and Safety - UFAR amounts; 6.5 Levy 
Certification (attachments.} 

Audrewte. Participation: None. 

8.1 Motion by Qersrdy seconded by 
Foasatl to appoint Richard Lorenson to 
spend Federal Dollars (PL B9-313 Want 
and TodrJar Part 4) er*operatrvely wfth other 
schoots through the Joint Powers Agency of 
the ASEC for the 2000-2001 school year, 
(see attached resolution) Mooon carried. ' 

■ ■ Levy ■ down from last 



B20 pm Hafvorson present ' 
: BSSpirt. Vlgstol pnjsertt 
B. Chalrman'a/Corrtmrttee' I 



straits; BuMmg Trades - bufkang garage tor 
resident 

10. Superintendent's Report: 10.1 
CoopersUvo efforts discussed; 102 Red 
Lake County Collaborative-working with 
Sodal Services; 10.3 Mn Computers lor 
'Schools-funding ends June 2001; 1074" 
Problems with the new boiler: 10-5 
Detention-time change; 10.8 Delegate 
Assembly. December 3, Halvorson attend- 
ing; 10.7 MSBA-faes for some sessions at 
the conference; 10.B • NW Valley 
Transitional School bi EQE 




8) Boys BB vs Tri-Counly has been 
rasdieduled for Thursday, December 21, at 
Karlstad. 

Supt. Ron Paggen reported on the fol- 

(wtthln thirty (30) days ofbklde-'B meeting ell lowing: 

sr-scrfleatlons. 1) Parking buses on the west side of the 

BID QUOTATIONS ON THE BID elementary school. 
SHEET SHOULD BE SUBMTTTEO FOR 2) Vohlcle parking on school properly. 

THE COMPLETE TRANSIT UNIT. Bid Myfos Hogbarg reported he attended a 

-iprlcos must be not with Federal exdso tax — meeting "^on; - the -Marshall— fomUy- 



and Minnesota State Solos Tax excluded. 
The bid sheet provided must be used for 
bidding, totters of explanation may be 
attached If necessary. 

: . THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 
RESERVES THE BIGHT TO ACCEPT OR 
REJECT ANY OR ALL BIDS AND TO 
WAWE.ANY FORMALITIES IN THE BID 
PROCESS.. 

Blda must be received sealed. 
Therefore, no bids mey be (axed directly to 
• the school district office. A representative of 
each bidder shall havo the opportunity to 
rriaka a presentation to the bus committee 
at a meeting boglnnlng at 330 PM on 
January 8, 2001 . The Board of Education Is 
scheduled to act on bids on January 16; 
2001... 

Envelopes containing a bid ohould be 
clearly marked "School Bus BUT In tho lower 
„ left comer. Address all bias to: Ron Paggen, 
Supenhtendom, Marshall County Central 
School District, 310 Minnesota Avenue 
West PO.BOX 109, Newfokfen, Mtnnoeota 
58738. ■ 

Independent School District #441 
Newfokfen, Minnesota 
Mariano Rokke, Clerk. 



d unanimously. 

de by Myles Hogberg 



December 27, 2000, January 3, 2001 ' 
STATE OF MINNESOTA 
COUNTY OF PENNINGTON 

IN DISTRICT COURT 
NINTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT 

Court Filo No. 

■In Bo: Eatato ol Eiloon E. Rhodegard, 
Deceased. 

ORDER AND NOTICE OF HEARtHO 
ON PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

AND APPOINTMENT OF PERSONAL 
r REPRESENTATIVE IN SUPERVISED' 

ADMINISTRATION AND 
H '; NOTICE OF CREDITORS 
TO'AlL I KTE RESTED!" PERSONS A1TO" 
OREOrTORS: •;--n.>;..r.;- ■•*■ -. ■; 

-. fT is Ordered end Notice is hereby given 
that on the 16th dey of Januery, 2001, et 
1 0rOO o'docfc ejTL, a hooring wB be held In 
the above named Court at Thief River Fens, 
Minnesota, for the formal probate ot en 
Instrument purporting to be the will of the 
above named decedent deled June 19, 
1987, ar)d for the oppolrrtment of Donovan 
Nsrverud, whose address Is 1512 Cartway 
Dnvo,Thtet River Fobs. MN 58701. as per- . 
sonal representative of the estate of the 
sbove named decedent In supervised 



proper, end no objections are (Bed, sold per- 
sonal representative wa be appointed to 
admWstar the estate, to coOeet eH 'assets, 
pay all legal debts, claims, taxes and 
expenses, and sea real and personal prop- 
erty, end do ell necessary acts for the 
estite. Upon completion of the administra- 
tion, the representative shall IHe a final 
-sxxxxMforrheoIlowsncoandBhsJlcWrfb-" 
uta the estate to tho persons thereunto enti- 
tled as ordered by the Court, end dose the 
estate. . 

Notice Is further gfven thet ALL CREDI- 
TORS having claims against sold estate are . 
required to presort the same to said per- 
sonal representative or to the Court . 
AdrrWstnUor^wtthln four months after the 
data of this notice or sold dsJma wM be 



►r19,2000 . 

Richard C. Taylor 
Judge 
•s- Barbara Beito 
Court Administrator 
Defray Sparby 
1HLE4 8PARBY,PA 
312 North Main Avenue 
PO Box 574 

ThkilRlvor Falls. MN 68701 
(218) 881-7373 



Service's/Children's Mentel Hsetth 
Cottaboratlve and was Impreased with the 
services that they provide. 

A motion was made by Scott Peters and 
seconded by Mariene Rokke to certify the 
tax levy 2000 payable 2001 In the amount ol 
$1,143,635.52 as loBowe. 

General $1,039,712.67: Comm. Service 
■ $28,303.23; Debt Service S83.339.32. . 

Less Reduction for Debt Service Excess 
$7,419.90; $1,143,935.52. 

The motion passed i 

A motion wis i J 
d seconded by K 
list of fixed eoufpmont for the I 
safety report. UC. 

. Arrrotk-nwaarriadebyKerrhRsnumend 
seconded by Msrk Carison to eel for bids to 
aurchasa a new 2001 model 85 passenger 
transit bos wtth wrraetehatr BR door. UC. 

A,motkxi.was,mado_ by. Mark ,Censon_ 

.and seconded by Scott Peters to change 
the school auondar date of January 22, to a 
teacher k-aervioe' day wtth no classes for 
students on January 22, 2001 . UC. 

A resolution tot adoptio n of an 
Amendment to the Joint Powers Agreement 
lor Region t-ESV wai introduced by Myles 
Hogberg and seconded by Scott Peters. An 
members voted In fsvor thereof end none 
votad.aoahsL The resolution was declared 
duly passodohd adopted. Copy of resolu- 
tion on file bi district office. 



Joe McMuDen, Chairman 

•s- Karen Fossell 

Karen FosseO, Clerk 

11,2000 



School District M28, 
Plummer.'MN was caned to order by Vlce- 
Chalrman Hafvorson at 8:10 pjn. in the 
school library, 

. 2.- Mombera prosent Foaael, Gerardy, 

Halvorson, VTgstol, .Walter, Supt Lorenson. 

3. Vtsttors: Ono visitor was in atten- 



Football All Section 8 4A football players from (from left, front row) Paul Leister, Brian Loe, and 

Lincoln High School in Thief River Fells included Ryen Ostby; (back row) Justin Skjerven, Ben 

the following players who were recognized for Myers, and Trent Christensen. ' 
their accomplbhments at the school recently: 



pm.: MS8A Leadership Conference 
'January 10-12. 

Regular January Board Meeting 
January 18, 2001 al 8:00 p.m. 

A motion was mode by Msrk. Carlson _ 
and seconded by Ketth Ranum to adjourn. 
UC. 

The me etin g wMao kxjmed al9:16 pjn. 



January 3, 2001 

Regular Meeting 

Beard of Education of tnd. School 



November 18,2000 

* 1. The regular meeting of the Board of- 
. Education . of. Ind. . School . District ■ ^#628, 
Ptummer, MN wee cened lo order by VToe- 
Chalrrrian Hsrvorson at 8r00 pjn. In tho 
school nbrary. 

2. Members prese nt r esssl, Gerardy, 
Hafvorson. VkjstoJ, Vrsfter, Supt Lorenson; 



January 3, 2001 



REGULAR SCHOOL BOARD M 
Board of Education 

Independent School District No, 441 
MarahallCawttyCefittalHlrjhScrrool ■ 



3. Visitors; Two visitors were hi stten- 

4. Motion by Fosses' seconded by Walter 
to approve die November 13, 2000 agenda. 
Motion canted. 

■■ B: MotJonby Walter seconded by 
— Qsrardy to - approve - the - October 9,- 2000 - 
minutes. Motion carried. 

8. Ctolme: Motion by Foeeel seoonaed 
by VTgstol to approve the Ncwember- 13. 
' 2000 voucher numbers 2244-2294 Inclusive 
tr-tsJhg. $33,77829 snd payable. numbers 
10089 end 18127-18142 hcrusrve totsflng 
$27,158.50. Motion carried. 
. 7.1 Motion by Qeresdyandaaocnded by' 
Walter to approve the November 13, 2000 
Treasurer's Report. Motion carried. 
72 Cash Ftow Report was given. 

8. 8.1 MSBA VVlntar conference - 
January 11-12; 82 Computers for School 
Program - 16 rtx-ondftlonod Den Computafs; 
8.3 New Board Members • orientation 
November 20. at Lincoln High School In 
TRF; 8.4 Eariy Bird presentation; 8.5 CFL-. 
Levy; 8.6 NW Service Coop • 
Fargo/Moo mead Community Theater 
Grades 3-8. 

McMuDen omvodBiOT pin, 

9. Audience Participation: _..., 
Hafvorson and Rick Lorenson reported on 
the MREA Conference. Good workshops 



to abend the I 
Mooon earned. 

<6. Motion by Gerardy seconded by 
VTgstof to approve the November 27, 2000 
minutes. Motion carried. 

8. Claims: Motion by- Hafvorson second- 
ed by FoeseM to approvo ttw December 11, 
2000 voucher numbers 2309-2382 Inclusive 
totaling $25894,72 and payable numbers 
16195-18208 Inclusive totaling $19,64623. 
Motion carried. 

7.1 'Motion by Gerardy seconded by 
Welter to approve the December 11, 2000 
Treasurer's Report. Mc4k>n carried.; 

72 Cash Flow Report was gjvon 

8.8.1 McNeil &rvtar*TWntol; 82 Levy 
CortWcatfon Application: 83 The Bkj Plan* 
- MREA Video on Taxation; 8.4 NW 
Regional Development Committee Grant; 
6.5 Dofcxes SctWndfer-letter of resignation 
effective December 16, 2000. 
' B. Aurflence Participation: STW, Tech 
Prep, and Carl Perkins Grants Awarded; 
Levy Certification • Board Presentation 
(attachment) . 

10.1 Discussion on Final Levy 
Certification - 8:00 p.m. No Partldpanta 
were present ' 

102 Motion by FosseO eeconded by 
Vlgstot to Direct the Administration and StoJf 
to set a tentative School Calendar for the ' 
2001-2002 school year. Motion carried. 

103 Motion by Gerardy eeconded by 
Waltar to accept the resignation of Dolores 
SchtnrJer effective December 15, 2000, 
Motton carried, '.--• 

" r.T0i4 Moborr VT- vTgstar s*S3nd«r bV 
Foeeen to approve the aflschedrosortnton 
Joint Powers Agreement of Region l-ESV, 
Motion carried. 

\0& Motion by Gerardy eeconded by 
Walter to accept McNeil Crisis Msnagement 
r-rc«lded by McNeU Emrironmental eftoctlve 
December 5, 2000 per contract Motion car- 
ried. 

11. Chalrman/Commlttoa Reports: 
Abstract to dean title of South lend years 

12. Superintendent'e Report: 12.1 
Advertise Para Professional PosMonat; 122 
Crisis Awareness Plon/McNsn 
Environmental; 12.3 Computer 
Coordbtatora • Carole IConlckson and Jud 
Moisted are rthering rhe,poaltJon; -\2.A jNW 
Coelttion The Center Stsge^ K& NW 
Regional . DevetopmerrVArts '- Grant 
$2500.00; 12J December 28, 2000 ot 8:00 
run. Is the Final Levy Hearing data; 12.7 
Problems with the furnace, a watar softoner 
Is needed. Rick wOl check around; 12.8 

— OWee end Ptummer Board Representotlvea ~^" 
win be on January 4, 200t'al 1130 o.m. at 
Third Base In Brooks. 

Next regular board meeting wll be held 
December 28, 2000 at 8-00 p.m. In the 
school ■brory. 

Meeting edjoumed by Chairperson 
McMutlon at 9:14 p.m. 

-a- Joseph McMuDen 




Carolers who helped make the holiday season a Anna Stusynski, Mamie Schafer, and Ty Lahren; 

Irttltt more special for many people were recog- (back row) Trevor Christensen, Brian Loe, Trent 

nized at Lincoln High School on Friday. The stu- Christensen, David. Christensen, and Karen 

dent carolers included: (from left front row) Christensen. 




Tennis AIMStorte jSectlon 8AA academic awards 
were preserrted 'to severe) Lincoln. High School 
students Including: (front row, from left) Heather 
Hanson,. Eryn Clow, and KerJe Schommer; (back 



row) Syhrle 1 Sjoberg, Kara Larson, Bath Padilla, 
Karen Christensen, Kim Schneider, • Steele 
Kallnoski, and Kelsey Christensen. Not pictured 
are Heidi Young, and Carisa Hendrickson. 



^_ 10.1 Canvass election results - Motion 
by Fossell seconded by Gorardy to accept 
election [results per resolution. Attached 
document Motion carried. " 

- 102 Discussion nrgardrng.rhe MREA 

December 19, 2000 -8:00 pjn. ' Conference. Salborg and Lorenson dla* 
- ■ ' The Board of Education of Independent cussed cooperstfve venture. , 

; School District No. 441 met In regular see-. 11. ■Chalrman/Commrttee Reports: 

elon on Docember 19, 2000 In the high Nona. -, • 

/ school conference room of Marshall County _ 12. Superintendent's -Report:. .12.1. 

* ~ — 'Central — High' Softool," " NewWdoV "Parent Teacher Conference 11/9 and 11/14 

. _ _ frcffl4-on^-qopm:l22MlnlBusiatiarino; 

12^3 Veteran's Day Program wenfweH; 12.4 
High preasure/garage rectece?; 12^ MSBA 



Hogberg, Scott Peters, Keith Ranum, 
Mariene Rokke, Supt Ron Paggen. Absent: 
Judy Duray. Omars > present: Bryan 
Thygeson, Jim Hodny, Mona Orson, end 
Wendy Blazefswskl. 

In open forum Scott Pstsrs.corrtmertted 
on several areas whd re he would like to see 
betier promotion of school' spMt. .Included 
were Increased band i — ' ' """'"* 



concession stand al athletic events, 
Improved trophy cases and electrcnJo dls- 
plsys, and other ways' to Improve school 
appsarancoa and- spirit 
' A motion was made by Mariene Rokke 
and leconded by Scott Peters to accept the 
age nda as .--■•—■■ 



^12.8 Tax borrowing: 12.7 Ballot votes - NW 
Service Cooperative. * 

Next regular board meeting wll be held 
November 27, 2000 st 8-00 pjn. In the 
school library. 

Meeting adjourned by Chairperson 
McMuHen at 9:40 p.m. 
— -s- Joseph McMutlon 

Joseph McMuDen, Chairman 

■-—■-- - -■- -a- Karen Fossell 

Karen Foesen, Clerk 
'Monday, Novernber 27, 2000 
- 1. Tho mooting of the Board of 
Education -of-lnd. School District #828, 
Plummsr, MN was called to order by 
Chairmen McMuton st 8*0 P.M. In the 
school library. - 

'2. Members present: Foeaea, Gerardy, 




Held] Young, Carisa Hendrickson end Teryn Praam were winners 
at the College of St Catherine's Emerolnpj Writ ers Contest Heidi 



received honorable mention fqr two poems. Carisa received high 
honorable mention, and Teryn Praam received a sixth place award ; 
for her poem. Also receiving an award but not pictured wes Sally 
Casberg. Sally received high, honorable mention. 



FFAAg Activities Day contest winners from Lincoln High school 
Included: (fr om' left, fron t ro w) Ja ck! Moon ay, Lo rotta Hruby, 
ADawn Milbye, advisor; (back row) NeomrKenner, KatTeTHruby, 
and Ashlefgh Ancterson. The students, warorecognlied for their_ 



achievement at a recognition awards event at the school. 



Mmuin^rme^rawc-us-meetincFof — MCMutlsn; — WBnsrr~supt: — Loreni 



November 14, 2000 and mrnutee ot the 
December 5, 2000 Truth In Taxation' meet- 
ing had been sent to members for review. A 
motion waa made by Mark Carlson and sec- 
onded by Mylea Hogberg to approve the 
minutes of November 14,_ 2000 _ and 
Dscember5;2000.UC. " 

A motion was made by Mark Carlson 
and •eeonded by Keith Ranum to approve 
payment of biOa for December 2000. UC. 

The Treasurer's report was presented 
by Mark Cartoon. ' 



Members abeent Hafvorson, Vlgstol. 

3. Vtoltors: Lonrvo Longtin. " ' 

4. Motion by Gerardy eeconded by 
FosseO to epprove the November 27, 2000 
egsnde. Motion carried. 

„ 5. _ Motion _ by ..Walter, seconded . by_ 
Garardy to approve the November 13, 2000. 
minutes. Motion eerried. ... - ■ - 

6. Correspondence: 8.1 MASSP Winter ' 
Workshop - January 24-28 in the CttJes; 62 
MREA Video -Truth and Taxation; 8.3 ASEC 
Reeokjtion - Special Ed Monies; 84 Health.. 

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Page' 20 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 3, 2001 



Northland inducts Phi Theta Kappa honor students 



Northland Community and 
Technical College recently inducted 
eight students into the Sigma Alpha 
chapter, of the Phi Thcta Kappa 
international honor society for stu- 
dents in two-year colleges. 

Inductees include: Kristine 



Koop. Thief River Falls; Shawn 
Fitzgerald. Roseau; Naomi Olson, 
Thief River Falls; Bradley Teich. 
Thief River Falls; Dcsirec Graham, 
Fnizce; Michael Mages, Thief River 
Falls; Dcbra Koldcn, MehtoC'aiid 
Shawn Jclcn, Grygla. 



Camping in the Winter? 



(Continued from Page 1) 
instructed on how to keep their 
sleeping bags and clothes dry. what 
to wear and what to look for. for 
frostbite. They were instructed on 
how to use snow for water, and had 
to cook all of their meals over a 
Tire. 

While campers werc-requircd to 
sleep outside and do all their uctiv-* 
ities outside, they were allowed one 
concession — use of the bathroom 
in the Sayler residence. 

Saylcr added that she also likes, 
■"the fact thai Reeve was admonish- 
ing participants to "take only pic- 
tures and leave only footprints" 
when in the outdoors. 

Reeve lias had plenty of experi- 
ence with winter camping, when 
he was living in Anchorage, 
Alaska, he would take groups win- 
ter camping along the Iditcrod trail 
and greet racers participating in 
that epic sled-dog race. This event 
was not as exotic. It was being held 
in the front yard of the Saylcr resi- 
dence on Elm Street. 

Saylcr briefly wondered, what 
her neighbors were thinking espe- 
cially because, she realized, she 
had forgotten to Inform some of ' 
them of what was going on. 

Locally, 15 people were sched- 
uled to sleep in tents or an igloo- 
like shelter constructed by 
campers. Five of the campers were 
club members striving for the 
Winter Camping Honor, three were 
' club assistants, and the rest were 
families members curious enough 
to wan t to l e arn a bout and exp ert- 



L :\ 



ence winter campyig. 

"The children are real pumped 
up aboutit." said Saylcr. 

"Everyone is involved and 
enjoying all aspects of it," said 



Reeve. 

Laughing children piled onto 
two snowmobiles, one of which 
was pulling a small sleigh with a 
couple of children on it, whipped 
by the large picture windows of the 
Suyler residence. 

Reeve stopped and smiled say- 
ing he told tnem they could have 
some fun after they had their camp- 
site prepared. . 1. 

Its not just a guy thing. He 
noted that while this type of activi- . 
[y- tends to appeal to the boys, the 
girls cun be just as tough, and they 
tc/id to be more receptive to. 
instruction. It lends to take boys a ' 
little longer to. leam the proper 
method for lighting u fire in the 
snow, for example, because they 
already think they know how to do 
it. Girls, on ihc other hand, will 
admit they don't know how and • 
will listen to instruction. ' 

Saylcr said the activity was not 
thrust on the kids. They chose what 
they wanted to study this year and 
set a schedule to accomplish their 
goals. 

. Why do'it? Sayler explained that 
it's a good cure for cabin fever. It's 
nice to get outside and get some 
exercise and fresh air. It's also good 
training. 

It's a fun and practical activity, 
concluded ReevC 

•Participants of the -adventure 
included: Dcrral Reeve and Sanna 
Reeve; Ron Northup, Ronnie 
Northup, Josioh Northup, Elissa 
Northup, and Evan Northup; -Ben 
Sayler (Jr.). Dan S ayler, Tim 
Saylcr, Ka'therine Sayler and 
Marilyrie . Saylcr; Josiah 
Wcstermon, Marcus Mundall and 
April Mundall. " 'T 



]:(' 



TRF Council taps 
Haugen for assistant 



(Continued from Page I) 
indebtedness $385,000; public pen- 
sion liability S14.200; cjty hall lease 
payment 5105,000. The bonded 
indebtedness levy represents . the 
city's attempt to maintain one year's 
principal and interest on reserve. 
The Homestead Ac Credit Aids will 
be allocated to the general fund, 
debt service funds and police relief 

.• fund levies. 

i Other action. In other action, 
' the .council approved a change to 
the volunteer firefighter association 
by-laws to acknowledge an increase 

_in pension benefits and allow for 
optional "disability insurance; 
approved the low bid of Northern 
Motors for the 2001 police patrol 
vehicle; appointed Randy Hargcr as 
the interim - supervisor of the 
Sanitation Department to replace 
the retiring Bod Jablinski; approved 
an agreement with Dakota Clinic to 
temporarily close the frontage road 
and allow the clinic to use-the-road- 
for parking; approved the termina- 
tion of Scott Doniclson, driver/col- 
lector in the Sanitation Department. 
The council also approved a 
lease of the city parking lot near the 
courthouse - to Pennington County 
for $1,200 per year, adopted the 
capital improvement pl an; a p proved _ 

— mlsccllaneourclty'busihcss'Iiccnses 



for 2001; approved miscellaneous 
city budget adjustments for 2000; 
approved an animal disposal con- 
tract with Daniel and Jancece 
Trontvct. 

Consent agenda. On the consent 
agenda, the council approved a 
Sunday on-sale liquor license for 
the VFW for 2001 ; accepted the res- 
ignau'on of Carl Kezar, electronic, 
lech/joumeyman electrician form 
'the Electric Department; approved a 
salary progression raise for Police 
Chief James Haugen; approved a 
salary progression, raise -for patrol 
officer Gerald Hanson; approved 
hiring Kevin Wilson as a part-time 
off-sale clerk effective Jan./1, 2001 
at the six month salary level; ' 
approved charging- off the following 
uncollectible accounts to bod debts 
- Randy Matties campground fees 
$585, Robert Hamlin water, meter 
repairs '$28.48, Anthony Perfecto 
pole damage $21.42; approved air- 
port farm land rental contracts-for 
the years 2001 : 2003; approved 
salary progression raise for Dale 
Toren, part-time driver/collector in 
the Sanitation Department, and 
approved " authorizing the 
Teamster's internal transfer process 
for the vacant driver/collector's 
P osition in .the Sanitation 
:panmcnL 



Snowmobilers race at Whipholt 



Several area snowmobile racers 
participated in the CMCCR ISR 
race in Whiphojt last weekend. 

Youth — 1) Ryan Huiton. Walker, 
Arctic; 2) Devo Michaolia. Montlcollo, 
Polaris; 3) Eric Qraona, Mahnoman. 
Poiaita. 

440.Fan S*m)-Pro— 1) PhUHp Stortlo, 
D«or River.- Arctic, 2) Jason McAuthur, 
Naytahwnush, Arctic; 3) Robert Doty, Isanti, ■ 
Arete. 

440 Uquld Semi-Pro — 1) John 
• Cymbaluk, Foeaton, Arctic; 2) Doug Koch,- 
Chokta, Polaris: 3) Tom Nelson, Cohasaet. 



Arclte. 

440 Liquid Pro— 1) Brad Pake, Fallon, 
Arctic; 2) AuaUn Broden, FortHo, Arctic; 3) 
Brandon Anderson. Ada. ArcBc 

500 Pro — 1) Mike Ramacher, 
Cambridge. Polaris: 2} Jeff Hayfon). Walker, 
Polaris: 3) Rheti Johnson. Remer. Polaris. 

BOO Pro — t) Bryan Dyrdahl, Bagtey, 
Arctte; 2) Brandon Anderson. Ada. ArcOc 3) 
Douo Koch. Choklo, Polaris. ■ 

Uaatsra — 1) Paul Engelstad, BeRremi. 
Arctic: 2) John Cymbaluk. Fosston, Arctic; 
3} Brad Oebeko, Fargo, N.D., SkJ-Doo, 

Woman — 2) Annie Roth. McQrath, 
Arctic; 2) Tracy Oostdyk; Spooner, wise., 
Arctic. 




To be eligible for membership, in 
Phi Thcta Kappa, students must 
have completed at least 16 credits at 
Northland, be taking at least 12 
credits during the semester and have 
a cumulative grade point average of . 
3.5-or higher. 

■ "Northland instructor Avis Dyrud 
advises the honor society. Dyrud is 

E leased with the quality of inductees 
eing initiated inoto the organiza- 
tion this semester, saying, "This is a 
prestigious honor for these students. 
They represent bright, hard working 
achievers and it's wonderful to sec 
them recognized in front of. their , 
peers." " 




Northland) College Phi Theta Kappa Honor 
Society fall inductees include, from left, Kristine 
Koop, Shawn Fitzgerald, Naomi Olson, Bradley 



Teich, Desfree Graham, Michael Mages, Debra 
Kolden and Shawna Jelen. 




Leaning to make a fire in the snow is an Important survival skill, 
Benjamin Sayler and Josiah Westerman, members of the Open 
' Arms Northern Lights chapter of the Pathfinders Club, work at . 
honing their fire-making skills. Participants in this winter camping 
adventure also had to sleep in their shelters and cook their own 
food.' .""■'■• 



Before you take that first drink, think about 
the effects alcohol can have on your life. 



Physical Health 

Increased risk of heart disease 

Nervous disorders 

Cancer 

Malnutrition 

Famlh/ Problems 

Violence 



Impaired judgement 
rtutomobi'fe crashes 
Unwanted pregnancy 
Criminal involvement 

Long-term Risks • 

Mental health 



Sadness and anxiety 
Paranoia 
Possible Suicide 

Legal Problems 

Suspended driver's license 

Fines 

Imprisonment 

Financial Problems 

Loss of employment 
Damage to personal property 
Expense of alcohol abuse 



Disruption of home life 
Alienation of parents/children 




Liver damage 

Severe withdrawal symptoms 

Death a- 



j£4&!proifs and powerful: 



tirw:tffi0pii&mtlll<M of lives everyday. 

^•Mrnffiontsei*^^ drinkers. ;-■' 

" ": f, IQjQ nffirTl ti^Jl^ufafeptioHCT.' P. : \ ■ •'■■'./ " ' ; '; ■ "'' ,'; 
• AVxtui ki Inn^aom^ 



Alcohjollsroiteyjaiti 
Anonymous, Al-Anpn;.^ ... 
schbol counselor or tocal'imiS,. „,, 

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Rgrom^Alcoiiolics' 



aKilAskr your clergyman; . 
~itIoh and assistance; 



FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL: 

LOCAL LAW ENFORCEMENT CENTER 
Cmit; MattKoti Oi- Thui-e.%a Mattxon 

218-681-6161 

CHEMICAL DEPENDENCY PROGRAM 



SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES, PROFESSIONAL 
PEOPLE AND ORGANIZATIONS: 



Ace Hardware 
—AltrrPower Battery Company- 
American legion Post 117 
— Amoco 24 

Anderson Power & Equipment 
Annette's Fabrics 
Arnold Avenne Store 
Bakke Insurance 
Bergan Travel 
Best Western Inn , 
Brodin Comfort Systems 

- Carpenter Charter 

^CnlllganWaterCimdltlonlng— 

-Dean Foods - North Central 

Danny's Pizza 

Dee's Kitchen 

Diamonds & Designs 



First National Bank 
Fleet Supply- .._.___ 

Gene's Service 

Generenx Realty, Inc. 

Green Funeral Home, Inc. 

Hall's Floral, Inc. 
Hardee's Family Restaurant ' 

Hartwood Hotel 

Home Lumber Co Of TRF . 

>. Hugo's 

Hydra-Mac,- Inc. - 

— JCPenney- 



Prowler-Eipress Ltd. 

Purdy's Shoe Store ■ 

Northwest Grain Of St. HUaire 

SalomonSmithBarney-Regan Rohl 

Slsler Country Blossoms 

.-Gift Shop 

Sjoberg's Cable TV, Inci 

. ' '"". Slumberland ■-' 

Sorvig Oil Inc.- -- 

StylesByAmy 

- — — The-Tlmes ■-• 



~ EaglerAerlelf2368 ' 

Edward Jones/ Jay Stlbbe 

Elks Lodge #1308 

Erl's Market 



— Lwl's-HaUmarkS-Glfts^^ 
Melby Realty — 
McDonald's Restaurant 

Model Laundry^^ - 
Northern State-Bank ... 
""Northwest Eye Center 
Paint & Glass Interiors, Inc. ~ 
' Pamlda Discount Center 
Pepsi Cola Bottling Company 



^"Thief RlveTJbbblng : 
Thrifty White Drug ^ 
Thune Insurance Network 
Thygeson* Construction Co. 
TRF Dental Association - 
Tol's Studio For Hair . 

Tony Dorn, Inc. - 
United Building Center 



Falls Liquor 
Falls Radiator Service 
Farmers Co-op Grain & Seed 
~ F»rmersDnlon"011 



Of TRF Inc. 

Peterson Lumber Company 

Phillips Iron & Metal, Inc. 

Pizza Hut 



VFW Post #2793 & Auxiliary 
Vldcom Telephone Center - . 
Wells Fargo Bank 
Ronald H. Winter, LpF 




Loss of 



hyrtsTRF 



! Loss of third flight may be long term loss for regional airport 



by Elizabeth Ott 
Reporter 

The loss of one flight a day in 
and out of the Thief River Falls 
Regional Airport is the costing the 
community in more ways than one. 

' Not only has it created a dramatic 
decline in boardings at the airport) 
has the potential to cost the city fed- 
era! money. 

Last- year Northwest Airlink 
announced that as of May 1, 2000 it 
would be cutting one of the inbound 
and outbound flights from the air- 
port's daily schedule. The decision 

' left the Thief River Falls airport 
with only two flights in and two 



flights out of town each day. 

Despite numerous letters and 
petitions requesting the third flight 
be reinstated, at the last Local Air 
Service Action Committee 
(LASAC) meeting on Sept. 27, 
Northwest made statements which 
strongly imply that Thief River 
Falls would not begetting a third 
flight back. In fact, Northwest is 
also planning to cut a flight to other 
small cities. Thief River Falls's ' 
flights cannot be reduced, because it 
is at the minimum allowed by regu- 
lation. 

Reduced nights. Since the "Fly 
Local Program began in 1997 and 
provided a number of seats on each 



flight would be available for a low 
fare, the boardings had been 
increasing at the Thief River Falls 
airport. Total enplane boardings in 
1999 were 8,623— twice the total in 
1996 which were 4,409. 

However, since' the reduction in 
flights to and from Thief River 
Falls, boardings have begun to drop 
by about 400 boardings enplane and 
deplane) a month. 

At a June 6 meeting with Thief 
River Falls community leaders' at 
Northwest's Eagan Headquarter, the 
airline's representatives admitted 
that offering two flights a day is not 
an optimum situation for (he busi- 
ness traveler. The early morning and 



early afternoon flights make it diffi- 
cult for a person to fly to the metro 
area or for vendors to' fly to this 
region to do one-day business. 

Northwest cited low boardings as 
the reason for cutting the third flight 
at the Thief River Falls airport. 
From May 1 , 2000 to Nov. 30 Thief 
River Falls-fliers used about 54 per- 
cent of the scat available to them. 

Furthermore, most business peo- 
ple wont to fly at peak limes which 
are Sunday afternoon to Tuesday 
noon and Thursday afternoon to 
Friday evening. So while the popu- 
lar flights may be full, the mid-week 
flights still have few passengers. . 
(Continued on Page 12) 



School board 
discusses 



New Year's Baby Born 



strike issues 



by Kathi Carlson 

Reporter 

Dennis Pcderson, a 21-year bus. 
driver for School District 564, was 
the , sole, speaker at . Monday 
evening's meeting. of the district's 
board of education during the por- 
tion of the meeting reserved for 
' public comments. 

In a Hide more than the five min- 
. t utcs. allotted .him. Pcderson read a. 
ptepMw!'"s"tatenierif, speakirig^paS^ 
sionately of his convictions r and i 
experiences before asking the board ' 
of education to end the strike and 
, receiving applause from the majori- 
, tyoflhecilizensattendingthemeet- 
ing. 

- It was hard to say just how many 
people attended the meeting as all 
of the, chairs in ■ the Conference 
Room at the District Service Center 
. were. filled and others could be seen 
milling about the corridor outside 
the room. 

"Don't we get to say anything?" 
was among the comments made at 
the end of the meeting which lasted 
less than an hour. Other public com- 
ments perhaps would have been 
.heardbythe board of education had_ 
f those in attchdance~beeh"aware of 
the form which must be filled out 
and presented to the board's chair or 
superintendent prior to the meeting. 
Some of the concerns of those in 



attendance were heard after the 
meeting by board member Randy 
Twislol, a new member of the 
board's Negotiations Committee., 
' Discussion Leads to ,'. 
Temporary Transportation Policy 
During its discussion portion of 
the meeting, the school board dis- 
cussed the.transportation-issue>.-wilh-"' 
Chair Steve Young «presslrJg ihe 
board's appreciation to the commu-_ 
nity.Jbrjts patience and commit- '„■ 
'" mein>fii T leeixig to~'u^TflWJ1ranTF :: '" 
. portadon of students.- ... .. ,.-,-- 
.' - The discussion led the board to 
revise its agenda, adding a new res- - 
olutipn regarding the transportation 
of student participants to out-of- 
town cprcumcular events to its New 
Business. ■ ' ' 

The temporary transportation 
policy for- co-auricular- activities 
reads as follows: "Students who 
parddpate.mco-curricular activities 
must travel with a parent or legal 
guardian to out-of-Jown activities. 
Students who are traveling without 
a parent/legal guardian will not be 
allowed to participate." 

Also dismissed .was the time line 
involved in the school board's cur- 
rent search for a superintendent 
"" • The board of education f rec- 
ognlzed'the United Methodist 
Women and Sheryl Novacekf'for 
their donations /to the Family 
(Continued on Page 14) 




ThoNtw YtirVBaby -at Northwest Medical 
Cmtw was Arfw Maria Outlay bom to AlecJtV 
and Justin Quwy of Thief River Falls; Aries was 
bom at 1:30 p.m. on January 3 and weighed 6- 
poimdir'4.7 ounces. This I» melrflrst child. Her 



-proud grandparents ere Use Qualey end Davld- 
Qualay, Twyla Dunn and Bod .Peterson. As the 
Mew Year's baby, Aries and her parents received 
a case of diapers and formula, a bib and spoon 
from Northwest Medical Center. 



Hearing on 
Postal 
relocation 
January 16 

A public hearing on the proposed 
relocation of mail processing from 
the Thief River Falls Post Office to 
the facility in Grand Forks, N.D. 
will be held Tuesday, Jan. 16 at 7 
p.m. at the Northland College 
Auditorium, Highway 1 West, Thief 
River Falls. / 

"David Fields, Manager ,of 
Midwest Operations for ' the US 
Postal _Scrvice.has_agreed-to.be.in 
attendance to' make a presentation 
and accept public comments. ~ 

In case of a weather-related can- 
cellation, the hearing would be held 
at the same'time and- location-one 
week later on January 23. 



Public hearing/ 
on off-sale liquor 
license Jan. 25 , 

Pennington Co.' Commissioners 
ore considering on application for 
an off-sale liquor license. The 
application was filed by Nita Dell 
Inc., which is requesting the 
. Jicense for a business that would be - 
located along Highway 59, one' and 
one-third of a mile south of the 
■intersectionwith County road 3."As" 
a result, a public, hearing on the 
request is necessary. The hearing 
will be held 7 p.m. Thursday, 
January 25, at the Pennington 
County Courthouse. 



Cat's Hometown Pride 
Tour held this weekend 



Chamber recognizes excellence 

hv navtil Hill , . ' . ..-' ... 



' Arctic Cat Hometown Pride 
Tour, on event for Arctic Cat enthu- 
' siasts, will be held this weekend, 
January 12-14, in Thief River Falls. 
Activities for the event include 
factory tours of the Arctic Cat plant 
Friday and Saturday, an imyeillhg 
of a new snowmobile, access to the 
company store Friday-' -and 
Saturday, and 50, 100 and 200-mile 

fuided rides for participants' on ' 
aturday. — -~_ 

The event will .open with the 



Ice-Breaker reception Friday night 
at the National Guard ArinbryTTne 
weekend will end with a Sunday , 
morning breakfast hosted by the 
local SnoDrifters Snowmobile club 
at. the National Guard Armory 
where -die winner of a new Arctic 
Cat '. snowmobile wilt be 
announced 

Over 350 people, have registered 
for the event These individuals 
come from dlover the'Uhited 
States and Canada. 



by David Hill 

Editor 

In a symbolic gesture of turning 
over leadership of the Chamber of 
Commerce in Thief River FaJIs, Joe 
Kezar presented Grant Wentz with 
a gavel during the 87th Annual 
Chamber of Commerce Banquet. 
The banquet was held Saturday 
night at the Best Western in Thief 
River Falls. 

The event, attended'fcy •approxi- 
~matelyv'I50~busihe$s rcpresenta-'' 
tivies and leaders?. IncludedTiumer- 



Awards presented at 87th annual banquet 



'. ous award presentations, as well as 
dinner and entertainment. - -/ 
. Outgoing Board Chairman Joe ' 
Kezar said, "We have moved into 
the new millennium with the train- 
ing running and what a year we've 
hadl As we addressed issues of 
concern, there are more on the way. 
Without-your voice and your efforts 
put forth, these challenges. cannot.. 
be addressed. It is quite obvious we 

- cannot always look to big brother 



for help. And that's okay, I'm con- ' 
(Idem we have such a wealth of tal- 
ent and resources here, that there is 
nothing we cannot accomplish. The 
beginning has started and the 
Chamber of Commerce will contin- 
ue to be a strong voice for our com- 
munity and allow Thief River Falls 
to thrive os a regional bub. As Will 
Rogers.oo.ee said. .'Even if. you are . 
on the right truck, you'll set run 
over if you just sit there.' We must 



capture our innovation and together 
become a successful business envi- 
ronment and community." 

New Board Chairman Grant 
Wentt's message •focussed on the 
need to deal with change. ."Our 
community has always met change 
head-on, and together I believe we 
can continue to do so throughout 
the 2 1 st Century.'' 

The "why":, of such an event is 
(Continued on Page 12) 




Education benefits from recycling 




Kent Hudson of Les's Sanitation presiints_a cheek to D en ies 
taymon, director of the Thief 'River Falls Education F^rlditlon. 



by David Hill 

Editor 

Thief River Falls' Education . 
Foundation and Northland 
Foundation recently received the 
first check from a fundriusing pro- 
ject involving recycled trash. 
Denise taymon, executive 
director of Thief River Education 
Foundation,, said she got the idea 
from a story that appeared in the 
Grand Forks ffertuoV-Upon seeing 
the story, she decided to approach 

— cea's-Sanita ti b nt o ina ke-im 

fundraiser for the schools. ■ 
Challenger and Northland 
Community and Technical College 
were already recycling trash. 
The projecLthatevolved from 

' discussions involves collecting _ .._ 

"recyclable trash, like newspaper, orships. Trjief RivcrFaHs" 



white paper, and envelopes in 
tes's Sanitation receptacles. Les's 
Sanitation collects the trash from 
receptacles and sells the trash to 
recycling centers.' ■ • 

Les's Sanitation has been in the 
■ recycling business for some time - - 
now. In this arrangement, however, 
Les's Sanitation turns over the 
profits to the Foundations. It does 
get some recognition for its effort, 
and dje satisfaction of knowing 
tbarlt is contributing to cducnuon 
■in the community,- -■ 

It^s-ai^ed^rWorkTwell — ~ 

'Nouhland Foundation and Les's, 

' said Josh Christianson, director of 

' Northland Foundation. 

Christinnson said Northland . 

Foundation plans to iise funds it 

collects from the project for schol-' 
...... .-. k r 



-a 



Education Foundation is planning 
to use funds it collects through the 
project for grants to local schools. 

Laymon arid Kent Hudson of 
Les's Sanitation noted that staff . 
and students of local .schools are 
interested in the results, and seem 
•to be competing for top honors. 

For the record, between 
September and December, a total 
of 938 pounds of paper and 517 
pounds of newspnnt were collect- 
ed at Lincoln High School; 1,179 
pounds of paper and 1.103 pounds . 
ot newspnnt were collected at 
Franklin; 1,215 pounds of paper 
were collected at Challenger; and 
1 ,038 pounds of paper and 223 
pounds of newsprint were collect- 
ed at the Service Center. 
_Laymon.notcd.that. the City of 
Thief River Falls has generously 



agreed to donate proceeds from its 
trash receptacles to the effort. A . 
total of 489 pounds of paper were 
collected from receptacles on city 
property. 

The check to the Thief River _ 
Falls Education Foundation " 
amounted to $288.. 

At Northland Community and 
Technical College, a total of 1,497 
pounds of paper, and 443 pounds 
of newsprint were collected. At the 
Technical College offices 720 
, pounds of paper were collected. At 



the Aviation office l47pounds of - 

Eapcr were collected. The check to 
. lorthland Foundation was $129. 
• Laymon said she is excited 
about the future of this project, 
and is in the process of thinking.of... 
ways to enhance the fundraising ■ - 
effort. 




Page 2 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



wi'ktel 



_ Your Home Page 
Regional Events • News • Spoils • Directory 



218-681-2718 



9r. Jfany %. 1«C« 3. 2. 3°. 
"Christ In The Heart Of Psychology"' 



Viking man faces multiple 
charges after fleeing scene 



On Dec. 30 at 12:23 
it report 



j p.m.. 
of s vii 



a.m.,~ the police responded to a 
report of a vehicle stolen from the 



213 LaBree Avenue N. 
Suite 104 



Thief*RiverFalls,'MN: 




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,. . , > . . -—:• ■--„- •■.---;- .----r, Marilyn Joyce Bannerman, Thief RiverFalls, were cited for consump- 

pohce received a report of a viola- report of a vehicle stolen from the River Falls, was driving a 1996 lion under age. The 16-year-old 

tion of a protection order and propr 200 block of East Second Street. Grand Prix west on ThirdStrect on male was -transported to Northwest 

crty damage at the American Legion The vehicle was left to warm up the inside lane of traffic. At the Medical Center emergency room 

parking lot.. The victim called to' with the doors open and the keys in same time, Joseph Jerome Appel, Bad checks. The following peo- 

report that she had allegedly been it. The vehicle was found at the 200 Thief River Falls, was driving a -■-•■-■■-■ =— «* ^-2-— 

approached by Steven Jerome block of North Horace Avenue. The 1986 Ford Ranger west on Third 

Nelson, 36, Viking, while she was at vehicle was not damaged. ' Street arid attempted to enter the 

■work. Nelson was later allegedly Snowmobile thefts. Two inside Jane without signaling. Appel 

seen driving his vehicle into her attempted snowmobile thefts have swerved to keep from hitting anoth- 

Earkcd vehicle then fled the scene, been reported in the last week. Law er vehicle and collided with the 

'amage to the victim's car is esti- enforcement officials are reminding _Bannennan.vehicle. 

ra - n«i snowmobile owners to secure their ■ On Jan. 7 at 5 p.m., there was an 



mated at SI 00. 

After fleeing the scene Nelson 
was followed by Pennington County 
Sheriff's Department, deputies and 



pie have been cited for writing non- 
sufficient funds checks in " 
Pennington County: Faylhe Renae^ 
Otto, 21, $59.51; Becki Lynn Olson, 
25, Newfolden, $35; Cassie Dianne 
Kail, 19, Warren, $87.19; Carmen 
.Caberera~Jones,--36,-Crookstori, 
$212.83; Nathaniel Robert Hediund, 



roflcto™ 5 - accident in Rocksbury township. 19, Strathconn, $42.49; Jeremi 

Theft. On Jan. 2 at 4:33 p.m., Kcndra Leigh Mooney, Thief River Leroy Hanson. 23, , Thief River 

.-.. ■ police responded to a report of theft Falls, was driving a 2000 Polaris Falls, $35; Craig Amorin Olson; 33, 

slate troopers. Deputies tried to get of an employee's wallet at a local ATV traveling north in the east ditch Thief River Falls, $155; Sandra 
Nelson to pull over, but he refused business. Following an investiga- of County Road 79. Heather Nicole ■ Faye Fish, 51, Thief River Falls 
and a chase ensued. Dunng the tion, a 16-year-old male from Thief Podlak, Thief RiverFalls, was fol- $110;JerroldDarwinAsp,31, Thief 
chase. Nelson allegedly steered his River Falls, was charged with theft, lowing Mooney on a 1998 Arctic « ! — -"-■■- —*"«" 
car into two deputies' cars. Nelson The wallet and all its contents were Cat 500 ZL. Mooney stopped at a 
was apprehended at a Marshall recovered. . , " sign and Podlak tried to catch up 
County residence. Damage to the Disorderly conduct On Jan. 5 at ■ She lost control of the sled, applied 
two Pennington County vehicles is 9:14 p.m., officers responded to a the brakes* slid sideways and over- 
estimated at $500 and $300. ' report of an altercation at the Old . turned. ThesledstrucklheAVT. The 
As a rcsul; of the incident in the Arena. Following an investigation, accident was not reported until the 



Now Available COLOR COPIES 
IlThe Times ^WSrcH— - 

Shop 



QJ'& Commercial Print 

324 Main Avenue North,- Thief River Falls, MN 56701 
email: tritimesOtrftimes.com • 21 8-681 -4450 



city. Nelson is charged with viola- it was learned that an aduTt had 

lion of a protection order, leaving allegedly ' pushed a 13-year-old 

ihc 'scene of an accident, criminal male, and the adult was allegedly 

damage to property, and failure to later struck by the 13-year-old boy's 

provide insurance on a motor vehi- older brother. William Joe Olson, 

clc. As a result of the incident in the 41, Thief River Falls is charged with 

county. Nelson is charged with sec- disorderly conduct. Olson does not 

ond, degree assault with a vehicle, wish to press charges against the 

aggravated DWI, fleeing a peace young man he alleges struck him. 

officer and criminal damage, to _ Accidents. On Jan. 3 at, 11:54 

— property in the first degree. — a.m, police responded to an accident 

Stolen vehicle. On Jan. 4 at 1:37 atThirdStreetandMarkleyAvenue. 



next day when it was .discovered 
that Podlak had suffered a broken 
collar bone. 

DWI. On Dec. 30 at 1:29 a.m., 
Lori Lynn Lilja, 32, Thief River 
Falls was charged with DWI. 

On Jan. 5 at 2:22 p.m., David 
Brian Strand, Fisher, was cited for 
DWI. 

Consumption. On Jan. 5 at 
1 1:28 p.m.; a 17-year-old male and a 
16-year-old male, both of Thief 



River Falls, $118.03. 
- These reports Include names of 
Individuals charged, arrested or 
cited with various crimes and 
offenses' by police, the sheriff's 
department or other law enforce- 
ment officials. Depending upon 
the circumstances ' of a .lease, 
charges can be, and sometimes 
are, changed or dropped by law 
enforcement officials or attorneys 
even before (he case .reaches 
court Readers should also realize 
that under the American system 
or jurisprudence, Individuals 
charged with crimes are Innocent 
until proven guilty of those crimes 
In a court of law. 



park manager 
Simmons. " 

' Before that. Belcher had served in 
the U.S. Air Force from 196J-67, 
stationed at air bases in Texas and 




Long-time conservation officer is retiring from state DNR 



If, in the last 25 years, you've . Holland. After he was discharged 

ever launched a boat in northwest from the Air Force, Belcher attend- 

Minnesota, paddled a canoe safely ed the University of Minnesota in 

downstream, fished from a floating the Twin Cities, from 1967 to 1974, 

.pier, ridden a snowmobile, or skied while working as an electronics 

cross-country along a winlery trail, technician at Control Data. He start- 

you've probably been touched by ed out working full time and going 



Waterways Unit was put in charge 
of what was called the 'accelerated 
water access' program. 

"We received state bonding 
money and also some LCMR 
(Legislative ' Commission on 
Minnesota Resources) money to 



the career of Bulch Belcher. Anion to school part time, but ended up upgrade many public water access 

"Rlltrh" R.-1.-.W Reoinnnl 1Yi.il. ««;„„ .« „A™I A.ll .J— _^J 1. jftgj ^ lQ J„y ^j (J eve ] op „ cw 



Butch" Belcher, Regional Trails going to school full time and work- 

and Waterways Manager with the .ing part time, to finish his ' B.S. 

Minnesota Department of Natural degree in Recreation Resource 

Resources at Bcmidji, retired Management in 1974. He continued 

January 3 with more than 25 years working for Control Data until he 

of service. was lured by the DNR in the spring 

Belcher started his career with the of 1975. 
DNR on May 5, 1975 as a seasonal In the fall of 1975, the DNR cre- 

technioian at Lake .Bcmidji Slate ated a new position, Regional Trails 



sites for public access to lakes and 
rivers," said Belcher. 

"I've lost track of how many new 
sites we developed in the last 20 
years, but we now have around 350 
sites in the 21 counties of the DNR 
Northwest Region." 

Today, Belcner supervises a smalt 



amount of public trails in state 
forests and state parks," recalled 
Belcher. "And they were all just lit-- 
tie trail loops where you would trail- 
er your sled to the trail, ride a few— 
miles around in a circle, and trailer 
it home. 

"Today we have over 3 ,500 miles 
of grant-in-aid snowmobile trails in 
the northwest Region, and about 
16,000 miles of grant-in-aid trails' 
statewide, plus about 2000 miles of 
state trails on state land," Belcher 
continued. "And most local and 
regional trail systems are inter-con- 
nected, it's possible to start in one 
corner of the state and snowmobile 



IParfc-Hc-worked most of that year Coordinator, within the Division of team of specialists and support staff all the way to the opposite end of the 
_, jnamtaming-trails- and-othcr-park —Parks and Recreation.-"I applied for^, spread- oui-over-2I-counties, with- state " 

_ l facilities for "park manager Russ it and I -got the job., starting -in—small facilities for eauinment stor- Belcher, heloeri rievi-lnn ih- 



it and I got the job..siarungin— sm 
December of 1975;" .explained' age 
Belcher. "The job involved working. Ne 
with local snowmobile clubs and the - 
state's .new grant-in-aid trail prfF-' 
gram, to get snowmobile trails 

In 1979,the Trails & Waterways 



small facilities for equipment stor- Belcher, helped develop the 

je and office space in Fergus Falls, Heartland State Trail, between Part. 

levis, Bemidji, and Zippel Bay. on Rapids, Walker^nd Cass Lakc'Thc 

Lake of the Woods. :vv£*" > ^28-inBe;-sBgmentf beCS^?ji?FJrJl; 

Seasonal crews are also hired , Rapids andwalker was the first 

during the spring and; summer ' statetrailtobepavedforbicycleuse. 

months to do maintenance on trails, back in 1976. 

. ■-■ 1 - pubIicwateraccesssites,boatdocks The Heartland Trail was widened ' 

unit was split off, administratively, and fishing piers, plus maintenance and ni-paved in 1997. Belcher was 

from the rest of the Parks and of river campsites on 'canoe and also involved in the purchase and ' 

Recreation Division, and the new, boating routes. ^development of the Paul Bunyan 

unit was also given responsibility Trail mileage in northwestern Trail between Brainerd/Baxter and 

for the water access program. . / Minnesota has increased about ten- Bemidji. In the next few years, both 

Before that, public water access fold during Belcher's career. "When of those projects will be completed, 

sites were administered by the DNR I started, there were about 200 to with Heartland being paved 

Enforcement Division," said 300 miles of grant-in-afd snowmo- between Walker and Cass Lakeland 

Belcher. 'But in 1979, the Trails & bile trails, and about the same the Paul Bunyan.Trail being paved 

»*^.„ — ■ __ a ** - - ■ j — from Hackensack to Bemidji. 

Pennington County posts 1 ^-j^b-^j-* 

way vehicle system, to designate 
trails in state forests and on some of 
the state Consolidated Conservation 
-landsfor use byfallHemiin~vehic.es — 
and other motorized recreation. 

Over the years. Belcher was also 
very active in the development of 
state ski trails. In 1979 he was. on' 
the first board of directors for the 
Minnesota Finlandia ski race event, 
in charge of developing the first race 
route. which_includcs. the present 
Movil Maze ski trails near Benjidji,' 
The DNR northwest region current- 
ly has more -than 90 kilometers of 
designated state ski trails. 



more names on warrant list 



Each, week PenningtorLCounty hearmg;Jrrisha_Dawn-HogIo,-18,- 

SherifFs Office posts some of the Thief River Falls, misdemeanor 
names of people* who have warrants consumption under 21, failed to 
on file. Each person is .listed by comply with conditions; James 
name, age, last known address, Allen Howard, 20, Grand Forks, 
charge and reason for the warrant N.D., misdemeanor criminal dam- 
Leslie I£cvin Amundson, 43, age to property, FTA unpaid fine 
Thief River Falls, -gross misde- hearing; Donald Patrick Huskey. 34, 
meanor DWI, Failure to appear Greenbush, misdemeanor theft, 
(FTA)- unpaid fine -hearing; Chad ' failed to make payments; Rakara " 
Alan Carivau, 19, Gear Lake, mis- Jhnere Huskey, 28, misdemeanor 
demeanor no proof of insurance, theft, failed to make payments; 
FTA unpaid fine hearing; Margaret Amanda Dee Johnson, 20, 
Louise Davis, 37, Grand Forks, Greenbush. misdemeanor theft,... 
N.D., gross misdemeanor posses- FTA unpaid fine hearing; Rickey .. ■ — - v.. 
sionofstoIenproperty.FTAorderto Lee Lindemoen, 20, Warren, gross . SnOWfllODllG 
show cause hearing; Jamie Leigh misdemeanor issuance of dishon- ' - - - . _ 
Donaldson, 29,Roscau, gross mis- ored checks; failure to appear for tnGTtS DGlnO 
'demeanor"DWi:FTA~uniM!d"nne~'Riitft5.-~ — ~ : ~ : : -—. ^: 




Wednesday, Janaary 10, 2001 



THE TIMES 



Page 3 



2001 Minnesota grazing 
conference is Jan. 31- Feb. 



This year's Minnesota Grazing 
Conference and Trade Show has 
been designed not only for those 
producers raising grass fed products 
and for agencies supporting* this 
industry, but also for the consumer 
interested in healthy food choices. 
The conference is Jan. 31-Feb. 1 at 
Jackpot Junction in Morton. 

It will feature a series of presen- 
tations by Sally Fallon, co-author 
of "Nourishing Traditions: The 
Cookbook That Challenges 
Politically Correct Nutrition And 
the Diet Dictocrats'*. She will pre- 
sent her research into human nutri- 
tion and health which has resulted ■ 
in her basic principles of a nourish- 
ing, traditional diet She will share 
her recipes using whole natural 
foods and preparation suggestions, 
tell us why animal fats and choles- 
terol are not the villains but vital 
factors in the diet and explain the 
cancer fighting benefits of grass fin- 
ished products. 

In addition, John Thyssen, a 
native of the Netherlands, who is 



, currently the Forage Director for 
' Barenbrug, USA, will discuss dairy- 
production in Holland; rJaiiy genet- 
ics used by many of the European 
farms; and forages for the future. 
Joel McNaif, a editor of "Graze" 
magazine, will give his views on 
agriculture in the future. 

Also scheduled is a trade show 
and a full slate of production orien- 
tated workshops including: Amend- 
ments for Quality Pastures; t Holistic 
Animal Health; Fencing Be Pasture 
Design; A Goal and Getting There 
With Grass; Profitability of Grazing 
Systems; Fertility for Grasses & 
Clover, Low Cost Finished Beef 
Production; Marketing Grass Fed 
Products; Milking Parlors; OnJFarm 
Processing & Regulations; Pigs on 
Pasture; Promoting Community ' 
Through Eco-Labeling. 

For more details about this con- 
ference you may contact: Douglas 
Gimnink, 25303 461 Ave., Gaylord, 
MN, 55334, ph: 507-237-5162, 
fax: 507-237-2343, -or check the 
website: www.grassfedisbestcom. 



2001 Minnesota Organic 
Conference held in St. Cloud 

The fourth annual Minnesota ' Enhancing the conference will be 
Organic Conference will be " a trade show consisting of fifty 
Thursday, Feb. 8 and Friday, Feb. 9, booths for producers, nutrition/ 
2001 at the St Cloud Civic Center, health care, and agencies supporting 

With the increasing number of this mdustry. In addition, twenty 
farmers interested in organic pro- five educational workshops are on 
duction and health conscious con- the agenda including: Animal 
suniers wanting to purchase foods Health; Biological Soil Health; 
certified. as grown and processed- Challenges of Cyanic Dairying; ' 
within the organic standards, this Composting; Developing A Direct 
conference will prove to be benejfi- Market; Crop Rotations; Steps in 



rial to all in attendance, say orga- 
nizers. 

Each year, experts in areas perti- 
nent to the organic industry come 
together for our conference, and this 
year is no exception. WEthatheme 



Getting Certified Organic; TCelp 
Research in Agriculture; Storing & 
Harvesting Food Grade Beans & 
Grains; Open Pollinated Com; 
Growing Fruit the Natural Way; 
Making Helpful Herbs From 



of "dreames? Healthy Food & Weeds;CreatingASuccessfuI.CSA; 

People OR A New Business Plan", Humus, Bacteria, Water Managing 

conference keynote For the Year 2020; Cultivating 

presentations/presenters include: Consumer Activism; Organic 

GMO's, (Genetically Modified Vegetable Gardening. On Thursday 

Organisms) by Ronnie <*himmins> evening, there will be round table 

National Director of the Organic discussions on: Organic Standards; 



Consumers 
Association; Food Irradiation by 
Steve McCargar, co-manager of 
Oneota Community Co-op in 
Decorah, Iowa; and Health Of Our 
Nation.by L.T. Bhramdat medical 



Human Health Research; Livestock 
Production & Inputs; East/West 
Herbal Science. 

For more information on this 
conference contact Janet and 
Douglas Gunnink, phone (507)237- 



researcber and organic farmer. He 5162, fax 507-237-2343, e-mail 

_will discuss. why "the best and old- .dgunnuik@rffairie.lakea.com or_ 

est alternative to medicine is locally check the website www.grassfedis- 
grown, organic fruit and vegeta- -beslcom. 

Northern Plains Producer 
Conference to be held in Winnipeg 



demeanor " DWJrFTA~unpald"fine~' Rule 5r 

Misdemeanors fill court report 



investigated 



Labadie, 58, Bemidji, 65/55, $75r 
Kevin Frederick Wilde, 21, Thief 



Red Lake County Sheriff's 
department is investigating the 
theft of two snowmobiles this past 
week. 

. The sheriff's department reports - 
that, a 2001 Arctic Cat 600EFI was 
taken from the Brooks-area during^ 



More than 200 agricultural repre- 
sentatives from Minnesota, North 
Dakota, South Dakota, ■ Manitoba 
and Saskatchewan will converge in 
Winnipeg Jan. 30 through Feb. 1 to 
discuss' common agricultural issues 
at the second Northern Plain's 
Producer Conference. 

After a successful November 
1999 meeting in Fargo, ND., pro- 
ducers from all five jurisdictions 
felt a strong need to continue the 
discussions. 

Minnesota Agriculture'Conunis- 
sioner Gene Hugoson attended the 
1999 conference, and he is looking 
— forward-to-picldng'up'tne'discus^ - 
sions where they left off. 

"Producers in the U.S. and 
Canada are facing many of the same 
issues in areas such as international 
trade and the environment" 
Coniraissioner Hugoson said. "By 
working together, we can expand on 



theideas shared last time and dis- 
cuss ways for producers in the 
northern plains to successfully meet 
the challenges and oppornmities in 
today's agriculture;" ' 

This year's conference is titled 
"On Common Ground." Major 
focal points of the conference will 
be identifying trade issues and 
opportunitiesi developing a mutual 
understanding of trie- U.S. and 
Canadian agriculture industries, and 
dispelling agricultural misconcerA 
dons. One ofthe primary objectives 
of these discussions is to establish a 
producer network to develop solu- 
tiomf for current and'fuhire agricul- 
tural issues within the ■ northern 
plains region 

Representatives of producer 
groups and governments from the 
five jurisdictions, will be invited to 
observe or take part in this yearfc 
discussions. 



Rural leadership program launched 



The Minnesota Agriculture- and 
Rural Leadership (MARL) Program 
launched -its -30-mcmber charter 
class at the end of 2000 and the 
group has an ambitious agenda in 

_3^_tworyear_MARL_Program. _ 



Driving violations and bad 

checks filTthis week's court report 

Pennington County Sheriff's River Falls, seat belt; $60; Charlie 

Office cases: Travis Ray Austad,- Christopher Baski, 23, Rosemont 

23, Roseau, theft by check, $35, $40 65/55. $75; David Edward Kurtz, 

restitution,-30 days stayed one yeari" 38, ~AppIe Valley," 65/55r$75; , h i - u r , " 

Wayne Allan Boutain. 34, Coon Harold (5lcn Waale! 64. Thief River^ pearly morning hours of January 

Rapids, issue dishonored checks, Falls, 65/55, $75. . *■"-., ... ttM 

,_ilfc,_«63.49Jl.daysjtayed.rwo THirf m W r Foil. pmi~ •-•^^—p-^^^minsMs^J^. 

!_years,-unsur*rvised-rOTbati(m-two_^ 

years; Wayne Allen Anderson. 27, Falls, 38/30. $75; Larry James ■ S a " y . mo 55! n 8 nours of January 6 

Thief River Falls, aggravated DWI, Korpi, Jr., 31, Thief RiverFalls, 

$915, one year stayed for one year, 40/30, $75; Dustin Joey Kotrba, 17, 

two years unsupervised probation. Goodridge, no seat belt $60; Danny 



. When you. open a Wells Fargo* Free Checking account,yoi/II get tree online banMngaf 
wellsfargo.com - the leading Internet bank - a free Welti Fargo* .ATM & Check Card, 

_free4VW/*ftrgc*ATMHtlo»ofcofiwi^ 

"banker at-1 -800-662-2657 or visit wellsfargo.com and let the savings begin. 



from the Oklee area. 

Anyone with information about 

rii LonaRaeMcen,31.ThiefRiver Gabriel Proutx, 18,RedLake Falls. • g,,255*Lfc 2?iJ«S SXJ?* 

Foils, gross DWI, $915, serve 30 stop sign violation, 585; Joshua Shc nfTs office at 218-253-2996. 

days of one-year . sentence with James Sexton, 19, Faribault misde- 

remaining time stayed for two meanor thefr, $135, 10 days stayed 

years, two years unsupervised-pro- — one-year. : - 

nation, Huber granted, home morii- Joshua John Conway, 25, Thief 

loring, usual conditions; Ronald River Falls, careless driving, $135, 

Allen Simms. .41, Newfolden. 30 days stayed one yean Wade Ryan 

felony issue' dishonored checks, Jorde, 28, Thief River Falls,' gross 

$35. $1,839.36 restitution. 90 days, DWI, $915, serve 30 days of one 

five years. rirobation, usual-condi- - year sentence with remaining lime 

lions of probation; John Dean stayed two yean, credit fo r one day 
-WiIsonr357-Newfold en r gross ~mlF — scTvedTJoyce - Faye Martinez,' 31/ 

demeanor DWI," $915, serve"30~ Thief River" Falls7 gross misde-' 
/~\ , days of one-year sentence with meanor theft, $35, $46? restitution, 
— — — remaining-time-stayed-for-two— 30-days 'stayed, for two yearsr80" 



KOI Wrtli f ugo B*nU Mtmbm f IX. A) 



yean, two years unsupervised pro- houn community service work in 
nation with usual conditions, credit lieu of fine; Rodney Arlan Smith, 

fortimeseiyed^ _-__ , ,_ 34,_TJiief RivcrJEfllls^allnw.unlaw- 

Mlnnesota State Highway *' 

Patrol cases: John Paul Kiliian, 21, 
Plummer, 75/55, $95; Diane Linda. 



Tennstrike man 
injured in accident 
on January 8 

Ronald Smith, 46, of 
Tennstrike, was injured when the 
1989 Peterbilt semi he wasdriving 
left the road and went Into a.ditch. i 

MimiescU'Smte^Patrorrecelvcd " 
a report of the accident at 7:30 a.tn.7 — 
on Monday,- January 8. According ' 
to-the-accioent-reportrSmith was 



Univeraity administers the program, 
and -the. Univenity of Minnesota 
Cooperative -Extension-Service 
develops and coordinates the deliv- 
ery of the curriculum. Class mem-'' ' 
bers applied, were interviewed, and 
selectea_by_tbe.board.of-directors__ 
Each payB $2,000 to participate. 
Donations from individuals, busi- 
ness, and foundations cover the 



designed for agricultural and rural 

leaders, held the first of 10 instate 

sessions in St Cloud in November. , ,„ 

The second session was held in ^lenuuning costs ofthe program. 

Mankato in December. Sessions in ' 

2001 are slated to be held in St 
_ Paul, MarshalL .Bemidji, Faribault 

and Moorbead. In addition, partid- 
— pants will also travel to Washington, 

D.C for a national Btudy tour. 
Each instate session focuses on 

different aspects of leadership. 



^velcpmepBnfsHu^dhigrA^ 



Public Invited to 
meetings with 
Speaker of House 

Speaker of-tne-House-SteVe 
■Sviggum-( R-Kep yon)-wilI~join— j 



ful use of motor vehicle, no insur- 
ance, $35, $535, 30 'days stayed two 
..years with usual conditions. 



driving the semi and pulling a trail- 
er when the rig hit a patch of ice 
five miles_south_of _Wannnska.. 
Smith lost control of the semi and 
it went into the left ditch.' Smith 
was taken to a nearby hospital. 



the'sameume, currehlissues and a 
variety -of agricultural and rural 
leaders from the area where the ses- 
sion is being held are woven into the 
curriculum to help leaders frame the 
leadership development concepts 
they are presented. 

The curriculum format is crafted 

_jp nrpvide leadership training in the 
context of the challenges ana oppor,- 

. amities of today. For example, the 
St Cloud session included elected 
officials and professional staff who 
are'dcaling with' the difficult Issue 
of developing land-use planning 
and zoning which Is acceptable to 

.bora in that fast-growing part of the 
state. In Mankato, a variety of offi- 
cials provided insight into the com- 
plexity of agricultural, and rural 
governmental policy at all levels. 
1 The MARL Program is a pub- 
\ Iic^jrivate partoershTp.'Tbe program" 
is privately funded, with' a 15-mem- 
ber board of directors providing 
oversight" Southwest State 

*■ - / . '..-.. 



Penas (R-Badger) in hosting two 
Mainstreet Minnesota meetings * 
Monday, January 15. The first 
meeting will be held from 7 to 9 
a.m. at the public library in 
Warroad. The second meeting will 
be at the community center in 
Greenbush from 10:30 a.m. to 
12:30 p.m. * 

Speaker Svlggum regularly 
holds Mainstreet Minnesota meet- 
ings in communities throughout 
the state, as a chance 1 to visit with 
local folks and hear about issues 
that' are important to all 
Minnesotans. Speaker Svlggum 
..." -Repr-Penas— wllI-tiUicusT" 
accomplishments of- the past two - 
years.and will share.some of their 
goa]s-and-priorities-for-the-2001~ 
session. They will also take ques-J 
tions' from all in attendance at the 

jneeting. ' 

The public and media are invit- 
ed to attend the event Area resi- 
dents are encouraged to come with £ 
their suggestions and concernsT "' 



ARMAGEDDON 



AMAZIN G 

PREDICTIONS I 

FROM THE 

BIBLE! 



A SATANIC TRINITY 

. . ' cells Iho worid to battto 




. WHEN CHINA DECLARES 
WAR ON THE WORLD 

with 200,000.000 troops 




WILL THE U.S.A. BE 
INVOLVED? 


PEACE ON EARTH 
WHEN JESUS RETURNS 


YOU MUST HEAR 

BAIILROLSON 



* mm »Urr. 




The Times 





MlkcLundKrdk 
Sports Editor 




WEDNESDAY NIGHT 
JANUARY 1 OTH • TsOO P.M. 

New Life Assembly of God 
246 Kendall Ave. N. • 681-4716 or 686-6986 



PENNINGTON COUNTY DFL 
• t H iBB 0¥ 9 Uni l l 



To Keep Our Complete Postal Service In 
NW MINNESOTA!! 




POSTAL SERVICE HEARING 

Tuesday, January 16th,, 7 PM, NCTC Auditorium 

• DAVID FIELDS, manager of midwest 

OPERATIONS WILL MAKE A PRESENTATION ' 
AND ACCEPT PUBLIC COMMENTS. 

PENNINGTON COUNTY DFL BOARD MEETING 
Saturday, January 20th, 9:30 AM, NCTC Room 545 

• Review postal issues 

• Open forum with State Senator Stumpf 

State Senator LeRoy Stumpf RicxNelson. 

(651)296-8660 Pemwnqton Co. DFL Chaoverson 

' ■ . ■ (218) 689-8674 



Please send your letters of concern to the following: 



Wiiriam Hendeison 
Post Master Gensral: — 
475 L'Ehfant Plaza SW 
Washington, DC 20260 



David Raids 
US Postal Service. 
Manager, Operations Support 
Midwest Area Operations 
Box 6610 
' St Louls.'MO 63166 



Clem Felchle 

US Postal Service .' 

Lead Plant Mgr. Dakota Division 

Box 7510 . 

Sioux Falls, S.D.5711?/ 



KstUCarfaoo 

Reporter 




LbOtt 

Reporter 




DeDe Coltom 

Advcrtisinrj 

Representative 




JeffZoaonlk 

Adveniiing 
Representative 




Harry FuTts 

Advcrtiiing 
Representative 




SOY INK 



Printed on Recycled Paper 
\ Containing at Least 20% 
y Fibers from Paper 

Recycled by Consumen 



Please help save what we have in NW Minnesota. 
Your attendance and letters can make a difference. 



:l For By The Pennington County DFL 




E h—t u n h «w USA. 1S5.00 Pw Ytw 

AIMMiandWorrwilnM ' 

UA Aimad FoiCM,...^ WOOOPwYtw 

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The Times 

324 Main Avenue North 

P.O. Box 100 

Thiel" River Fails, MN 56701^)100 

Telephone: (218) 681-4450 

Fax: (218) 681-4455 

e-mail: trftiirM@lTnitnes.com 

http^/www. trftimcs.com 






■F. 



COMMUNITY 



^ 




Inside. 

Bowlers remember. Tom Saragosa Page 5 

,♦ Engagements..... Page 5 

♦ Obituaries -....Page 8 

♦ Columnists ..Pages 7,9 

♦ Bus schedules . ..Page 6 



Wednesday. January 10, 2001 



One photo at a time. 



Group dredges up the past at 
Peder Engelstad Pioneer Village 



by Kathi Carlson ~ 

Reporter 

If you thought -Pcdcr Engelstad 
Pioneer Village was closed for the 
season, you're' right. However, if 
you're under the impression that 
everything's quiet over there, you're 
wrong — on Thursday mornings 
anyway. 

Beginning around mid-morning 
on Thursdays, the Village's interim 
director, Caryl Bugge, can be found 
in the company of Art Buringrud. 
John Jaranson, Inez Mostue < and 
Fem Williams. 

Caryl taps away on the keyboard 
of the computer as the foursome 
pours over photographs in an 
attempt to dredge up pieces of the 
past and Identify some of the faces 
in the pictures. 

Pcdcr Engelstad Pioneer Village 
is home to literally thousands of 
photographs, many of them contain- 



ing the faces of unidentified people 
who may or may not have resided in 
the Thief River Falls area. 

If anyone can figure out who 
some of these faces arc, it's the folks 
who meet on Thursday mornings. 
"I'm always amazed at the stuff you 
guys know," Caryl tells them. 

An Buringrud was bom in Thief 
River Falls, graduated from Lincoln 
High School and served as the local 
postmaster for. he says, "more years 
than I can remember." 

John Jaranson was also bom and 
raised in Thief River Falls. He 
enjoyed a 45-ycar career with L.B. 
Ham and, Caryl points out, was' on 
the original board of the Hart'z 
Foundation.. 

( Fern Williams is a fourth genera- 
tion member of the Engelstad fami- 
ly, and her late husband, Russ, was a 
long-time railroad - worker. 
Evidently, she has a take-charge 
type personality as Caryl has 



labeled her "The Boss." 

Caryl also has something to say 
about the fourth member of the 
group, Inez Mostue. "She's our 
artist," Caryl says. Inez is the cre- 
ator of the wonderful Norwegian 
Folk Art dolls collected by many. 
While she grew up in nearby Holt, 
Inez has lived in Thief River Falls 
for many years. She and her late 
husband were honored at the Village 
several years ago during the 
American Festival celebration as a 
Pennington County Pioneer Family. 

Between the four of them, 
they've met thousands of people in 
the community, and when it comes 
to sparking recollections, one seems 
to feed off me other. 

Each of the photographs is num- 
bered and as of this past summer, all 
of the photographs the Village has 
received to date — thousands, 
remember — have been scanned 
into the computer. Eventually, the 



photos will appear on the web site 
"that the Village's computer guru, 
Andy Filer, is going to build. 

In the meantime, Caryl and her 
group arc identifying as many us 
they can. Regardless of the who, 
what, where or when aspects of a 
photograph, few get past Caryl's 
Thursday morning crew without 
some comments, and she scrambles 
to enter every little tidbit of infor- 
mation into the computer. All these 
little bits of information, she says, 
are important. In fact, they're histo- 
ry" 

Caryl does, however, have to tell 
Williams, Mostue, Buringrud and 
Jaranson to' slow down once . in 
awhile. "Sometimes I almost wear . 
out,'- she says. That occurs when 
one of -the foursome recognizes a 
face or place which gets another 
going with his or her recollections 
and all of a sudden they're not only 
talking about who- is in the photo- 



graph but where the person 
worked, lived, was mnmed to, 
went to church, did on Saturday 
nights, etc. etc. etc. 

A targe number of the pho- 
tographs viewed by the group 
lost Thursday were brougnt to 
the Village by Mel (known, 
according to John Jaranson, as 
"Fish") Carlson who seems to 
have amassed large quantities of 
photos. Many were token by a 
photographer named Bony who 




According to Caryl Bugge, Interim 



obviously was quite busy at one director at Pftder Engelstad Pioneer 
time in Thief River Falls history. VMma: «hn Vtlbin* hit* *ma*uH 




Village, the Village has amassed 

thousands of photographs. As of 

this past summer, all of the photos 

the Village had received to date 

, . : . .. had been scanned end filed on 

computer. Currently, a group of 

volunteers meets at the Village on 

Thursday mornings, providing 

inf ormation a bout many of the 

photos. As Fem Williams, Art 

Buringrud, Inez Mostue and John 

Jaranson view and discuss the 

photos one by one, Caryl enters 

a story to tell. Even if the faces- the Information they come up with 

can't be identified, some of the into the corresponding computer 

photo file. As the foursome recalls 

pieces of local history, ffs not 



Many of the photographs, 
Caryl says, come from "grand- 
ma's attic." When families find 
themselves going through' the 
personal belongings of loved 
ones, they can't throw pho- 
tographs away. "It's like throw- 
ing away a' Bible," Caryl says, 
adding that by bringing them to 
the Village, "Their consciences 
are clear. 

Bringing. old photographs to 
the Village though seems to be 
okay as every one seems to have 



uncommon to hear Caryl say, 
"Slow down, you guys!" 

Besides, they're having fun shar- 
ing memories and sometimes treats. 
Last week. Fern brought jars of 
homemade hot chocolate mix, 
labeled "January Chill Chaser," 



backgrounds in the photos reveal 
tales of days gone by, providing 
important little pieces of local 
history. 

With ,regard..ta the future of 

the many photographs at Peder 
Engelstad Pioneer Village, Caryl 
Bugge has hopes of securing fund- 
ing to add a temperature- and 

' humidity-controlled room which 
will provide for their sate storage. _ 

- EvemurulyrshcY also-hoptag-fora— whicrTshe^lrea- ' wfo~h^ffieWds 
technology grant which will provide and this lucky reporter, 
for a computer upgrade and internet ' The group enjoyed another treat 
access so that those viewing , the last week also. When handed a pho- 
photographs will be able to e-mail tograpbv Art Buringrud exclaimed, 
information abput^them to/the "I have this ot home!" The photo- 

ViI I a S c - ,/ graph was the wedding picture of 

Progress in identifying the pho- AiTi parents, Andrew and 
tographs is one step at a tune or, in Josephine Buringrud. That led Art 
this case, one photograph at a time, and, Inez Mostue to start talking 
and the Thursday morning group about the fact that Art's mother's 
isn tf likely to stop meeting at any sister, Marie,'was once engaged to 
time soon. Shelves in the office in Inez' father. "She ended up an old 
the Engelstad building contain maid," Inez said, as a delighted 
dozens of boxes of photographs. Caryl Bugge topped- away on the 
Fem, John, Inez and Art are only on . computer Keyboard 
their fourth box./ ' • ' 

Local historical society 
to hold annual meeting 



.Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



J?age5 r The Times 



Amie Lokstad and Paul Buck to 
wed Saturday at Richfield 



On Thursday mornings, this group of interested (and interesting) lifetime or at least long-time — residents of Thief River Falls, they 

volunteers can be found at Peder Engelstad Pioneer Village going can often come up Information pertinent to the many unidentified 

through some of the many photographs which have accumulated photographs. As they recall pieces of local history, Caryl Bugge, 

at the rVIITagerPictured (from left) are Fem Williams, Inez Mostue, interim director at the Village, enters the information into the 

Art Buringrud end John Jaranson. Between the four of them — all computer. - -. ; 



The Pennington County 
Historical Society will hold its 
annual meeting on Monday, January 
22, at 6 p.m. in the City Council 
.Chambers at the Soo Line Depot 
building in Thief River Falls. 



All members and their guests are 
encouraged to attend. Refreshments 
will be served. 

. For more information about join- 
ing the Pennington County - 
Historical Society, call 681-5767. 



Amie Lokstad and Paul Buck 
announce their engagement and 

upcoming marriage. -> - 

", Parents of the couple are David 
and Judy Lokstad of Newfolden and' 
. Donald and Nancy Buck of 
Richfield. 

Amie and Paul will be married i 
oh Saturday, January A3, at 
Richfield. • * ?' 1 

A open house honoring .the cdu- 
.ple will be held on Saturday, 
January 20, from 3 to 5 p.m. at 
Newfolden Evangelical Free 
Church in Newfolden. 

Heritage Center 
closed January 15 

Heritage Community Center will 
be closed Monday, January IS, in 
.commemoration of Martin Luther 
King Day. 

Family Bowl site of first annual 
Tom Saragosa Memorial Tourney 

by Kathi Carlson tournament and didn't necessarily 

Reporter . "want to discuss his score, Tom 
Saragosa Sr. said he and his wife, 

A field of 64 bowlers from Gladys, enjoyed the day. Prizes 

throughout the area paid tribute to a were presented to bowlers by Geri 

fellow bowler and friend while Saragosa. 

competing for a S1.000 top prize in Over 50 bowlers have already 

the ' first annual Tom Saragosa signed up for the tournament which 

Memorial Match Play Tournament this year produced a waiting list. If 

held at Family Bowl in Thief River the enthusiasm of the athletes is any 

Palls. indication, bowler Tom Saragosa Jr. 
..Tom Saragosa Jr. was a well- ' was remembered and the first annu- 
known area bowler who died of 




Bowlers from throughout the region were in Thief River Falls 
Saturday, January 6, to participate in the first annual Tom 
Saragosa Memorial Match Play Tournament at Family Bowl. With 
six perfect games and numerous tournaments wins to his credit 
Saragosa was a well-known area bowler who died of cancer last 
May at the age of 34. 



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cancer on Mayil of last year at the" 
. age of 34. 

Tom-grew up in California and 

moved to Red Lake in 1992. While 

' working at River Road Casino; he 

met Geri Anenson, and the couple 

was married in September of 1999. 

' At the time of his death, he was 



al - Memorial Match Play 
Tournament in his honor was u huge 
success. 

Clinics at 
Goodridge Jan. 11 

Blood pressure and foot care 



working at Land O'Lakw' in Thief $*$* *!» «* held at the Goodridge 

River Falls Senior Citizens Center on Thursday, 

Tom beian bowling at the age of Jnm " liy l }> {t ? m , 9t0 " a - m - 

six. Durinf his lifetime, he botled Torruikeafootcareappo.nl 



make a foot core appointment, 
call Inter-County Nursing Service at 
681-5950. Nurses will soak feet and 
trim nails only. 



We Jfaue ls)£at 
you DCeec/. . . 

&ngrave(f-3nuiiaIion3— 
Unan^ypu Gan/s 

• IKesponse Garas 

• \Pface CJarcfs:: :■■■:— 

• U?aritj Isauors , 
9 OCapHim 




® The Times 

681-4450 
324 Main Ave. N, Thief River Falls 



Wednesday, January 10 

Aerobics at 9 a.m. at Hentage Community Center. 

Thursday, January 11 

Blood pressure clinic at 10:30 a.m. Heritage Community Center. 

Whist at 1 p.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Blood pressure and foot care clinics from 9 to 1 1 a.m. at Goodridge Senior Citizens 

Center. z. " ~~ : ■ — — -- 

•Dance from 7 to 10 p.m. at Heritage Community Center. 
Oddfellows and ReMkatelo-mcct-at^^O p.m. at the hall. 
Eagles District 2 Auxiliary to meet at 1:30 p.m. at the Eagles Club in Thief River 
Falls. ■ . • ■ ■ - 



Friday, January 12 

. Aerobics at 9 a.m. at r 



Heritage Community Center. 



Saturday, January 13 

_AA^meets J1L& p jiL.aL708. 



AI-Anon meets" at 8 pJn. at 708 North Davis"; 

-TRFJSI ngie Friends-P ub meets at 7 p.m. in thr* hnwnvnt meeting py m "f trr 

BlacTTCaTBarei GnUi ■ : — 

Fibromyalgia Support Group meets at 1:30 p.m. in'Room Bl of Northwest ' 
- Medical Center. - ; - 

Sunday, January 14 

AI-Anon and Alateen meet in Room 1 13 of the NWMC at 8 .p.m. 
' AA. meets at 8 p.m. in the north conference room at NWMC^->'- 
Pancake Breakfast sponsored by Hillcrest Nursing Home Auxiliary from 10 a.ra. to 
I pm. at Red Lake Falls Community Center. , - - - — 

Monday, January 15 

Heritage Community Center closed for Martin Luther King Jr. Day. 
. Eagles Auxiliary meets at 7:30 p.m at the TRF Eagles Club. - 
. Quin County Board and Advisory Committee meets at 7:30 p.m. at the Newfolden 
Community Center. 
Star Homeraakers meet/at 1:30 p.m. in the dining hall of Ekeiund Lutheran Church. 



~ J iuesdayrJanuary~1t> T ' 

—Bingo at I-p.m. at Heritage 



|— Bingo atl-p.m. at Heritage Community Center.^ ' 

AI-Anon and Alateen meet at 8 p.m. in Room 113 at NWMCi 
Soda! Security rep at Heritage Community Center from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
TRF Christian Women's Club luncheon at noon at the Best Western Inn. 
TRF Christian Women's Alter 5 Club dinner nt 6 p.m. at the Best Western Inn. 
Snorre Lodge 70 Sons or Norway meets at 1:30 p,m. at thehomeof Colleen Holen.- 
Old Time Music from 1 to 4 p.m. at Steak Knife-III in Grygla. 
Sonwd Km Mormtton contain* ki M Community Uh^tttm*thtM^tjtomtmt**Oxmmt».ntma 



six perfect 300 games and three 800 
series, winning numerous tourna- 
ments in California and Minnesota. 
' In addition to die bowlers at 
Saturday's tournament, family 
members and' friends, filled the 
gallery. Among them were Tom's 
wife, Geri, his parents, Tom Sr. and 
Gladys Saragosa of Red Lake, 
Bobby Whitefeather, chairman of 
the Red Lake Ban d of Chi ppewa, 
and numerous others. 

Winning the tournament was 
- ' Nathan Larson of Grand Forks. In 
addition to winning a $1,000 cash 
prize, Larson was awarded a .leather 
jacket courtesy of Seven Clans 
Casino. Also receiving a jacket was 
the second place finisher, Joel Galle 
of Grand Forks. Third place went to 
Knute Naastad of Bemidji, who, in 
addition to making a fine showing, 
held the distinction of being the 
event's oldest participant at 72 years 
of age. 

Cash prizes were award to 16 
places in the tournament. Other 

Slace winners were as follows: 4. 
im Augustine of Grand Forks; 5. 
Tom Bohman of Warren; 6. Dave 
Schick of Fargo; 7. Brandon Burkct 
of Grand Forks; 8. Jon Lee of Thief 
River Foils; 9. Jim Diederick of 
Fargo; 10. Mark Fuller of Thief 

~River-FaJls;~ll:~Fran^Al]ard [ of_ _. 

Grahd"ForksT12. Cari'Briimihond Reservations for the noon lun- 

of Bemidji; 13. Barry Pnusch of chcon can be made by calling 

Wahpeton, N.D.; 14. Duane Maim Marlene at 681-3587 or Lorraine at 

of Grand Forks; 15. Geno 681-1086. Cost of the luncheon is 

Kalinowski of Thief River Falls; $6.75, and free nursery -is available 

and 16. Kevin Mclvie of Thief r by reservation. 

RivcrFolIs. / CostoftheAfter5Clubdinnerat 

First place was guaranteed by the 6 p.m. is $7. For reservations, call 

, following sponsors: Dean Foods, Betty at 523-3901 or Jonis at 681- 

Shsldon's. Used Auto Parts, 8213. , 

Weststde Motors, Northwest Auto The program will include a spe- 

" Body, Northwest Beverage, cia] feature by Esther Gallagher of 

Kalinowski Construction, Thygeson Goodridge on soap making, music 

Construction, K&K Trucking, TRF by Rhoda Wengeler of Thief River 

Mini Storage, Pennington Falls and speaker Myrna Howes of 

Main/Square and Family Bowl. Walker' presenting "Hope in All 

While he had bowled early in the Circumstances." 



Hillcrest Auxiliary 
to host pancake/ 
breakfast Jan. 14 

• A pancake breakfast sponsored 
by Hillcrest Nursing Home 
— Auxilirtry-will-be-held - on"Sunday, — 
January 14, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
at the Red -Lake Falls Community 
Hall. , 

: A free will offering will' be 
accepted for the menu which will 
include' pancakes,' sausage, coffee, 
juice and milk, r'roceeds will go 
.toward the purchase of two-way 
communications devices which will, 
be used by/the nursing department 
to enhance resident care. 

Christian 
Women's Clubs 
to meet 

"Renewed for the 'New Year" 
will be the theme of January's Thief ■ 
River Falls Christian Women's Club 
meetings on Tuesday, January 16, at 
-the Best Western Inn: 




THIEF RIVER FALLS, Minn. 

First Meeting 

Thursday, January 11, 2001 • 7:45 PM 

Dakota Clinic. 

1 720 Highway 59 Southeast 



For more information call 1-800-391-3130 



Geri Saragosa. presented Knuta Naastad of Bemidji with a check 
for his thlrd ; place finish In the Tom Saragosa Memorial Match 
play ToumaWent held Saturday; January ft at Family Bowl In 
thief River Falls. At 72, Naastad proved to bo a tough competitor 
among the field that included 64 bowlers from throughout the 
region.. , , 

Quin County 
board to meet 
January 15 

The Qujn County Board and 
Advisory Committee will meet on . 
- Monday, January 15, at 7:30 p.m. at 
the Community Center in 
Newfolden. 

The main item of business will 
be reorganization. — - 



4 Days Only! January 12-15 



Eagles District 2 
Auxiliary to meet 
in TRF January 11 

Eagles District 2 Auxiliary will 
meet on Thursday, January 1], at 
1:30 p.m. at the Eagles Club in 
Thief River Falls. 

District 2 includes the cities of 
East' Grand Forks, Crookston, 
Detroit Lakes, Hollock, Karlstad, 
Roseau, Warroad, Perham and 
Thief River Falls. ■• . 

All members are encouraged to 
attend. 



RED 




Nathan Larson (canter) of Grand Forks was the Casino. Also receiving a Jacket and cash prize 
top bowler at the Tom Saragosa Memorial was second place finisher Joel Galle of Grand 
Match Play Tournament held at the Family Bowl Forks. Geri Saragosa, widow of Tom Jr.J swjrd- 
~ln Thief -River-Falls on - Saturday,-January-6rln— ed prteemoney to~ 16 pracesona Is^lcWredwfilP 
addition to winning a S1,000 cash prize, Larson, her in-laws, Tom Sr. and Gladys Saragosa. 
received a loather-lackot-Courteay-Of-7-ClanaL . : , 




t/\l l\f\ 

5% OFF 



all previously marked-down red-ticketed 
clearance items in every department 

Example of your savings: 
Original Price = 2 8.00 

Clearance Price = 14.99 
Extra 25% Off =-3.75 



Your Final Price = 11.24 



I price. rDfloct offering priout wttlofi may not hava 
Sod to prior purohoM*. ixlra an, OH oppNaa to 
Outtot Ron purohoMt or math*** dotwouti. In. . . 
prtoM. Roduotlom on orlgtnatprieo nwrolwf>t»M 
- may vorv tUgh% horn on* JCPmnoy ttom to 




COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



Polk County 
January 10-16 
January 10 : Arrive in Thief 



8:50, Erskine at 9:10, Mcintosh at 
9:20, Eosston at 9:30, Gully at 9:45, 
Trail at 9:50, OfcI.ee at 10, Brooks at 



-River-Falls ut-1 i-ilm-Pick-up pas — 10:10,-Hummerat-10:20,-RcdLake- 
scngerS in Crookslon at 8, Beltrami **-"- -- *" "* " " 



Festive polnsettiqs decorated the white afghan won by Deone 
Cerny (right) at the December meeting of the local chapter of 
Delta Kappa Gamma. The crocheted afghan was made by Alpha 
Phi member Clarice Galliher (left). In addition to the drawing for 
the afghan, the meeting featured a silent auction for the purpose 
of raising funds for a Grant-in-Aid scholarship. Special speaker 
was Heidi Hoks of Northwest Regional Library who read the book, 
"Jacob's Gift." (Submitted Photo^ 



FOR YOUR HEALTH 
AND SAFETY: 



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& <lkej Kivei ^atls ( 

Bions&ub i 

\ Pancake Breakfast / 
'Sunww, Jan. 14,2001, 

v . 9AH-H00K \ 

Heritage Center & 

fo_ Thief River Fails 1 

/ j^it proceed* wtecd tviU it \ 

p matched fy the <Zhle( TOt-ct C 

^ V-aUs Hishs CUA akA ^ 

donated to the 

JbowJHjfun Co. $alt Scurf ' 

<ZrAndtttod zf-futd C 



at 8:20. Fcnile at 8:35, Winger nt 
8:50. Erskine at 9:10, Mcintosh at 
9:20. Fossion al 9:30, Gully at 9:45, 
Trail at 9:50. Oklec at 10, Brooks at 
f0:10. Piummerat 10:20, Red Lake 
Falls al 10:40 and St. Hilaire at 
10:50 a.m. 

January 11 - Arrive in Grand 
Forks at 1 1 :30 a.m. Pick up passen- 
gers in Memor at' 8:45, Erskine at 
8:55. Mcintosh at 9:05, Oklee at 
9:30, Brooks at 9:40, Plummer at 
9:55. Red Lake Falls at 10:15, 
Gemilly at 10:30, Crookslon at 
10:40 and Fisher at 11:10a.m. 
January 12 - Arrive in Fargo at 
' 1 1 a.m. Pick up passengers in 
Crookslon at 8:15, Fisher at 8:30, 
East Grand Forks at 9, Climax al 
9:30. Nielsville at 9:45, Shelly at 
10. Halstad at 10:10. Hcndrum at' 
10:25 and Pcriey at 10:40 a.m. 
■ January .15- Martin Luther King 
Day Holiday. 

January 16 - Arrive in Thief 
River Falls at 11 a.m. Pick up pas- 
sengers in Crookslon at S, Beltrami 
at 8:20, Fertile at 8:35, Winger at 



Falls at 10:40 and St. Hilaire at 
10:50 a.m. 

Marshall County . 
January 3-9 

January 10 - Arrive in Thief' 
. River Falls at 9:30 a.m. Pick up pas- 
sengers in Strandquist at 8, Middle 
River at 8:30, Newfolden at 8:45 
and Holt at 9 a.m. 

January 1 1 - Arrive in Warren at 
9:30 a.m. Pick up passengers in 
Strandquist at 8:15, Stephen at 8:45 
and ArgyIe.at£ajn.Wairen JjfcCity_ 
Standard Stop at L^mdmark West & 
Center at 9:30 a.m. 

January 12 - Arrive in Fargo at 
1 1 a.m. Coffee break in Fertile. Pick 
up passengers in Strandquist at 
7:30, Newfolden at 7:45, Thief 
River Falls at 8: 15 and St. Hilaire at 
8:30 a.m. 

January 15 -Martin Luther King 
Day Holiday. 

January 16 - Arrive in-Grand 
Forks at 10:15 a.m. Pick up passen- 
gers in Strandquist at 8, Newfolden 
at 8:15, Viking at 8:45, Warren at 9, 
Alvarado at 9:20 and Oslo at 9:40 





Ptunu^Ing &Henlini|},Inc. 
.Thief Rfcer RuK Mn. 



LaJry Lai «3779M 

1430 ri Main.. «T.1j03 T.RFaSi 
www.tMptumbinoandhatrtIng.cam 



m everyone vho sent ■ * M 

& cards and gifts and for - 

g the phone calls ana 

friendship during 

Mom'silfness and 



*! 



r passing.. Thank you for 
£ all the years of friend- 
iSr, ship and laughter. You iV: 

-have-all-put- joy -in-hcr 

u.^Jifc.and have given us ^ 

?F many memories in that. *v 



God Bless Everyone 
SiatnlUf. if ' ', 
ttvtU XaaU '*' 




Goal sotting and implementation is an important aspect of pro* 
gromming at Pathfinders In Thief River Falls. For Cody Jorstad, 
cooking a holiday meal was an important goal. After planning, 
shopping, cooking and finally serving a festive holiday meal on 
December 27; a party was held to honor Cody's accompllshrffint 
He was presented with an apron In recognition of his success. 

Jennifer Olin graduates 
from University of ND 



A recent family gathering provided an opportunity for a four gen- 
eration photograph. Shown, from left, are grandfather Carl 
Magers, great-grandmother Willadean Katschke and Sarah Grinde 
and holding her son, Chaw. (Submitted Photo) ■-—. -.— . 



LHS student to participate 
in MMEA All-State 



Card of Thanks 

The residents and Activity Staff at Oakland Park ' 
Nursing Home-sincerelyrriqnk everyone who took 
the time to come out and sing and entertain 
during the holiday season. All the lovely 
musk by the church groups, individuals 
and organizations was really enjoyed 
"* by everyone. We appreciate it and thank 
-you-so muchJ- 



Oakland Park Nursing Home 
Residents and Activity Staff 



Sarah Willis, selected for partici- 
pation- on- the- Minncjoto Music 
Educators Association (MMEA) 
Alt-State Band last spring, will be in 
Minneapolis on February 15-17 for 



Thank you so mucfi to all 
our friends, neighbors & foraf- * 

. (y who aQ did so mudi at the " 
. tims of our loss. Spedol thanks 
to pur nerghbon oul at South- 

► 1mm, the bin garage, School ! 

% Oistricl #564, the flirrployees at 
Antic Cat, Redwmsr fjiurth*] 
arid Green's. Abo spedol 
trwnks'tp Shane Nelson and ... 
rWsJoLrtfipofldroSJO.fiBLJ^ 

* Our heartfelt thanks to each , 

1 tmdeveryone of you. 

The family of Arlen MetTttl 

Marda, Chad, Bobby 
ftJessoMemU 




Jennifer Olin, a 1996 Lincoln 
High School graduate and daughter 
of Dave and Muriel Olin of Thief 
River Falls, has graduated summn 
cum laude with a Bachelor of 
Science degree in elementary edu- 
cation from the University of North 
Dakota. 

The winter commencement cere- 
mony was held on December 22 at 
the Chester Fritz Auditorium. 
Gregory Page, president and CEO 
ipfeargillrlnc.Twasihccommencc-- 
ment speaker. / , ■ 

While attending/ UND, Jennifer 
was a diver on the Sioux swim 
team, a NCAA Division II 
Academic AU-American, a Student 
Ambassador, secretary and member 
p^~of me "MortarBoard Society 'and'a - 
member of the Golden Key 



Notional 
Honor 
Society. 

She com- 
pleted her 
student 
terrching 
requirements , 
in a fourth 
grade class- 
room a) 
Harriet 
-B-i-s-h"o _ rT 
Elementary 
School in 
Rochester 
during the 
falls semester. Along with student 
teaching, Jennifer also coached div- 
Ing tor the Rochester Century'girls r 
swim team. 



TRF ARENA SCHEDULES 



Hw 

WadnMday, Jan. 10 • 0:15-7.-30 im. Thursday, Jan. 11 -6:15-7;30o.rn. Pee- . 

hny |nni9f vnriHy; Ram-lg:00 public ika t- w ** A: ? ,J *-1'4'f p.m. Bantam i A; 5-fl p.m. 
big: 12:15-3 pjn. pottle skating; £30-4:45 Bantam B; 8:15-7:15 pm. Poo-Woo B; 7:30- 
pjn. glrta varsity; 5-0:15 p.m. boys vanity: 830 P-f. girls 12-undor 8:45-0:45 p.m. 
830-7:15 p.m. Lovol 1; 7:154:15 p.m. Level-' rental. 



ft &30-B-.1S p.m. OMFS; 9:30-1030 p.r 
Bantam A. 

Thu»day, Jan. 11 • 0-730 run. OMFS; 8 
0~m.-12:OO pubSc skating: 1230-130 p.m. 
public skaang; 130-230 p.m. Comorstorw 
School; 330-W5 p.m. girla varsity; 5:15 
pjn. Prowtor boya junior Vanity vs. 
Crookslon; 7:30 p.m. Prowlor boys vs. 
Crookston: 030-1030 p.m. Old Tlmora vs. 
Crookslon. 

Friday. Jan. 12 - 8-7:30 a.m. OMFS; 8 
tm.-12:00 pubOc skoUng: 12:15-3 pjn. pub- 
Re skating: 330-4:45 pjn. gMs varsity; 5- 
730 p,m. boys high school; 7:45 p.m. 
Bantam A vs. Crookslon; 0:30-10:30 p.m. 
rental. 

Saturday, Jan. 13 - 8-0 a.m. (Lovol 3-4 



FrldaV, Jan. 12 - 3:4M:45 p.m. Squirt B; 
5 p.m. TRF Bh» vs. Crookston Whrto; 630 
p.m. TRF Gold vs. Crookston Rod; B-g pjn. . 
Squirt A; 9:VM 0:15 pjn. rental. 

Saturday, Jan. 13 - B3O-930 o-m. Laval 
2 gam« (pops! vs. Haraoos); 0:45-10:45 oun. 
Laval 2 gomo (Ptaa-Hut vs. Brldgsman); 11 
fi.rn.-12.-00 Lavol 1 gamo; 1 pjn. Squirt B vs. 
Rod Lako Falls; 2:30 p.m. Squirl A vs. 
Bomkfll; 4:15-5:15 p.m. girts 12-undor; 530- 
630 pjn: pubOc skating; 6:45-7:45 p.m. pub- 
lic skating: 0-9 pnv rental; 9:15-10:15 pjn. 
rental. 

Sunday, Jan. 14 - 12-1 p.m. girls 12- 
undon 1:15-230 p.m. public skating; 2:45 
p.m. Squirt B vs. Bomloll; 4:15-5:15 p.m. 
opon hockay Lovol* 1 -4; 5:30-630 p.rh. pub- " 



-gamo) Papal vs.- Pino Hut 9:1 5-1 0:15 a.m. — Ho skaBng; 6:45-7:45 p.m.- Jacobson ™ntar;8 

(Laval 3-4 gama) Brldgoman vs. Coko; ""' J " ■ " 

.1030-11 a.m. SP 3; 11-1130 a.m. SP 2; 

1130 a.m.-12:0O SP 1; 1030 a.m.-1£00 

JunkxAoVancad; 130 p.m. Provnor girts vs. 

Fergus Fans; 3:45-5:15 p.m. pubDo skating: 

530-7 p.m. DMFS; 7:15*15 pjn. pubflc 

skating; 830-930 pjn. rental. 

Sunday, Jan. 14 - 7-10 am- DMFS: 1 

p-m. Bantam B vs. Moorhoad; 3-3:45 pjn. 
■ skating exposition; 3:45-430 p.m. tryouts; 



BIRTHS 



WHEN DID YOU LAST 
SEE A DENTIST? 



Northwest . Medical Center 
.reports the Following births' since 

_. _ „ r , last week's edition of The Tunes: 

430-4;60-p.in.-<flinUy-Bhato:-53;30-p.m . _ ^Gn-Jimuaryj3rii:baby.-girliwiis— 

?H c .iS : ?± i 'Sl7 , -^. x «?« '■!"■ sp bora to Jusdn and Alecia Qualey of 
Thief River Falls. She has been I 

_ __. ._. given the name Aries Marie. 

iHwih). , " , • On January 4 a baby girl was 

„,___ _, Old Arena- . bom to Christopher and : Heather 

p^vSy^'.riJwVaS^sE™- Wo,SMh of Neifoldcn. She has 

^"^TpX^iufSltlS. beengivcnihenameAnlumnRayn. 



• Sore Teeth? 

• Broken Teeth? 
•' Puffy Gums? 



■ Bleeding Gums? 

• Bad Breath?, - 

• Hurts When You Chew? 





-MieOiTIN—rttJCHSClrElt^-iytDTt 



PROFESSIONAL BLDG. 

321 LABREE AVE NORTH 
THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN. 



jpLE TODAY * ^l^l»i6cVl-4SfJ6[ H3 



rehearsals 
and a perfor- 
mance at 
Orchestra 
Hall. The 
performance 

conjunction 
with the 
MMEA 
Midwinter 
Clinic, a pro-' 
. fessional 
development 
conference 
for music- 
educators. 

Sarah was 

one of 564 students selected from 
over 2,350 who auditioned last 
spring for a position in one of seven 
MMEA - All-State performing 

- groups. The students attended sum- 
-^mer-camr»-last-AugusL-Orchestra- 

students attended a camp at St 
Cloud State .University. Moorhead 
State University was the site of 
band and jazz ensemble camps, and 
choir camp was held at Oustavua 
Adolphus College. 

The students participating in A1I- 

- State groups have the opportunity to 
— wort-wim-some-of-the-finest-con- 

ductors and music educators in the 
country as well.os meet other out- 
standing music students from across 
the state: 

The All-State program is an 
ongoing activity of MMEA, a 2000- 
member professional organization 
representing music educators at all 
levels and in all areas of music. The 
mission of MMEA is high quality 
music education for every student. 

Sarah's director at Lincoln High 
School is Bruce Felt, 

Snorre Lodge 707^ 
Sons of Norway to 
meet January 16 

Snorre Lodge 70 Sons of 
/ Norwa y-will-mcet-;on:3ucs _ 
January ft, at l:30p!nl at Colleen 
Holen s--HorM~ar 317 Sherwood, - 
Apartment 103,' in Thief River 
Falls. 

Eagles Auxiliary to 
meet January 15 

Eagles. Auxiliary will meet on 
Monday, January 15, at 7:30 p.m. at 
the Eagles Club in Thief River 
Falls. 

Lunch will be served by Loretta. 
All members are encourage to 
attend. . 

Old Time Music at 
Grygla January 16 

The Country Playboys willpro- 

MulSS'Se'fn'S GrVSa T ' m J°T m «*> "» '«»"«» n.m«t Key Club Member of th. 

onT\iesrlay,Xanua^l6rfrom 1 to4 Monttirfor December by th« organization's president, Brittnay' 

pjn- Larson. The monthly award is given to members who exhibit but- 

Lunch will_be served following standing service and leadership at school and in'the community 

ihedance. - Dowers is a freshman at Lincoln High School. 



Wed.; Jan. 10, 2001 COMMUNITY FOCUS Page 7 -The Times 




Last week's winter storm nipped 
at my heels for three days as 1 
drove from northern Minnesota to 
the heart of Dixie. Bad drivingcon- 
ditions finally forced me off the 
freeway in Kentucky, which had its 
last major snow storm in 1993. 

Thinking that one motel is as 
good as the next, I took the one 
with the S33.95 sign;; Turns out, 
that price is good only if you have 
a coupon, are a certified business- 
. man, are very, old, or are. a member 
. of the military. I was too tired to 
lie, so after tax it come to $46.45. 

No inside stairwell, and the out- 
side stairs were covered in snow. 
The room was tiny, with a huge 
frost-covered window. On the con- 
densation-drenched window sill 
was a Gideon Bible, opened to the 
book of Job. 

The heater in room 226 gave 
you two choices, sauna or deep 
freeze. I alternated throughout the 
night The sheets were clean, but 
something told me that the bed- 
spread was last' laundered several 
truckers ago. The bathroom fan 
sounded like a coffee grinder. 

After getting settled, I set out 

into the storm to find a restaurant. I 

. trudged through the ankle-deep 

-Slush,' across iritcrseciions designed- 




more for semis than pedestrians, 
along frontage roads without side- 
walks. 

I hoped for a Denny's, Perkins,- 
Pizza Hut, it didn't matter But lo 
and behold, through the falling 
snow I, spotted a'dimly lit sign: 
"Feast of India." My favorite cui- 
sine! I couldn't believe my luck. 

Indian restaurants, although 
most of them are called "Feast of 
India," are each unique. There are 



Down On 
The Farm 



so monv-different ways to prepare 
the basic Indian dishes that no two 
- Feasts of India ever turn out alike. 

As is my custom, I asked the 
waiter with the- biggest turban to 
help me choose a good dish. He 
shook his head. Eveddyting on ,the 
menu is veddy, veddy good, he 
said. 

I pointed to number forty-seven. 
Number forty-seven is veddy good, 
he said. I pointed to- another. 
Number fifty-nine is also veddy 

food, as is number seventy-two. 
veddyting is veddy good, 
. So, I asked, wtucn would you 
recommend of the three? Number 
thirty-nine, he said. His steely glare 
nude me hesitate to point out that 
thirty-nine wasn't on my original 
list. 

I ordered thirty-nine, and asked 
him to make it medium hot. 
Medium hot in an Indian restaurant 
is spicy enough to make your scalp 
tingle, your sinuses empty,, and 
your chest dear. 

Indian food is great, but the 
most enjoyable dishes are those 
which provide on excuse to dip into 
the sauces. Indian sauces are vivid, 
ranging 'from coo) to hot, from 
spicy to^sweet, from fresh to fer- 
menttKL— 



'After I finished, the waiter asked 
if eveddyting was okay. I couldn't 
resist. I saiathe meal was 'veddy, 
veddy good. In fact, I said with a 
thumbs up sign, eveddyting was 
absolutely atrocious. . 

'.He liked that, and sent me off to 
my cheap mote) with a big smile, 
two miiuaflpthpicks, and a warm 
feeling of^cross-cultural under- 
standing. 



TIMES 





ACTIVITIES 

,..,. ■ Ice Cube Art 

--Nowjhat Jt..U-.sp J cpJd 1 piiKide,, 
let's bring some of the winter atmos- 
phere into our art projects at home. 
. " In ice cube trays, freeze a craft 
stick into the ice cube in each com- 
partment. On paper sprinkle dry 
point. Use the ice cubes as a 
'brush* and paint beautiful designs. 
Remember no water neededl 
. (Contributed by Discovery Place 

. child care center.) -' ■- - 

SCAVENGER HUNT 
, For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need a blanket or table 
cloth, a picnic b osket, plastic cups 
and plates, toy foods! posterboard, 
brown construction paper, tape and 
scissors. 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 
. The Thief River Falls public- 
library~invites you. "to~browse- 

* through- its new selection of chil- 
dren's books including the follow- 
ing: . 

Camp, Lindsey. The Biggest 
Bed In the World. Dad can't seem 
to get a good night's sleep because 
of Ben and Biily insisting the fami- 
ly sleep together. Then the twins__ 
arrive, and then Brittany, Bella and 
Boris! Dad decides to build the 
biggest bed in the world, but it also 
turns out to be the heaviest . . . uh 
oh! ; — • 

Di-Salvo-Ryan, '' DyAnne. 

' Grandpa's Corner Store. Lucy is 

determined not to let Grandpa sell 

• his little grocery store when a.giant 
new supermarket moves into the 
neighborhood. With the help of her 
neighbors, she hopes to keep the 

' FOR SALE sign out of Grandpa's 
store window for good. 

VIDEO VIRIETY 

Arlstocats. "This enchanting tale- 

begtns in Paris, when a kind and 

. eccentric- millionairess^wills her~ 
entire estate to her family of 
adorable high-society cats. A wild 
adventure-isin-storefor all when 
■Edgar,— the— greedy— buller ( 



involved. 
; MAGAZINE MENTION— 

Read all about Ohio's new 

Science Center in the* December 

issue of National Geographic 

World . Packed with fun, you can 

get in a submarine, move a robotic 

arm or fire water guns. 

. WONDERS OFTHE WEB 
."Information on'howto go about 

planning your own dinosaur hunt. 
www.projectexploratlo-Lors 
Remember that the Thief River 

Falls public library has preschool 

storytimes every Tuesday at 9:30 

a-m. These ore co-sponsored by the 
—Thief— River-rFalis— EGFE— and — ]n4he-gym; 

Learning Readiness. Also, remem- 
ber to check out the porentingjpr- 

ner by the children's room for new 

information and helpful hints for 
_busy parents on books , reading and 

rmichjnore. - "__ 

Want to listen to a story over the 
phone each day? Call Dial-A-Story' 
at 681-4985! - 



(Contributed by the Thief River 
Falls Public Library.) .-■,... .., r ^.. 
, ; .«^.. MJrJEMTRI<» , nPA iJ ^ a '. 
~.,> . Conflict and Anger . ... j 
Both conflict and anger are 
inevitable in family life. A family 
is, among other things; a collection 
of individuals,«ach unique, whose' 
ideas and behaviors will he slightly 
or greatly different from one anoth- 
er. ,' even your child has his own . 
unique personality. Therefore con- 
-'-' flict- will be part of- every- family.- 
/ Our task is to learn how to deal with 
it and to teach our,chi!dren how to 
deal with it Unfortunately many of 
us have a. tendency to try to avoid- 
conflict. Family conflict seems to 
give us all a case of fear, rather than - 
realistically looking at what might 
happen. Relationships are more 
resilient than we often give (hem 

~ credit for. — — 

In reality, careful confrontation is 
far more respectful than avoidance 
of conflict, it is more respectful to 
share opinions and feelings than to 
hide them. Studies of strong fami- 
lies show that openness in commu- 
nication is on important factor. 
_ Keeping Jamily^members jnformed _ 
and up-to-date includes the sharing 
of irritations, differences and anger. 
In a word, conflict is part of healthy 
communication. 

— This does not mean Jhat we allow 
family members to be aisrespectful 
of one another. • It does mean, how- 
ever, that we have to leam how to 
share irritations, differences and , 
anger without. being disrespectful. . 
And that may be easier sold than 
done! The key to this is in the 
phrase ' carefar 'or. 'c an qg" con- 
fronigtion- It is an attitude recom- ' 
mended for all families! 
(More on ■"careral-corifrOTiation" - 
next week.) 

_ . SOMETHING TO TALK 

ABOUT 

Be honest-and talk about your 

feelings even with young children 

y-igets— (at-m cir-lflvel-Ofundmtimdinrrtr: — 

(Conta"buted~b)T^e^Earty 

Childhood"- Family Education' 

department of School District 564.) 



Je8slca-Brekke 
works as therapy 
program coordinator 

Jessica Brckke, a senior at 
Concordia College, is working as a 
therapy program coordinator this 
semester as part of the college's 
Cooperative Education program. 

' She is the daughter'of Greg and 
Susan Brekke, Thief River Falls. 
■ Brekke, a psychology major, is 
working , for the Concordia 
Counseling Center, Moorhead. She 
-will develop on intervention pro- 
gram for students at risk of suffer- 
ing depression. The program will 
consist of weekly group therapy 

. sessions and assess skill building 
and .positive behavior changes 

among-collcge students, — •,-"■" 

Cooperative education students 
earn academic credit while gaining 
practical experience in their major 
or minor field of study by working 
with business and professional 
firms. Most of the 25 academic 
departments of Concordia partici- 
pate in this program. 

Star Homemakers 
to meet Jan. 15 

Star Homemakers Club will 
meet on Monday, January 15, at 
1:30 p.m. in the dining hall at 
. Ekelund Lutheran Church. 

The theme of this month's lesson 
, will be "What's New Around the 
House?" A potluck lunch will be 
served, and there will be a drawing 
for the 'market basket. 

Single Friends to 
meet January 13 

Single Friends Club will meet on 
Saturday, January 13, at 7 p.m. in 
the basement meeting room of the 
'Black Cat Bar and Grill in Thief 
River Falls. 

•The organization usually meets 
on Saturdays twice a month. Dues 
are $1 per month, and activities 
have included potluck meals, a 
hayride, canoe tripjj dinner _theaier,__ 
concerts arid "more/ A Super Bowl" 
potluck is planned, and there will be 
a dance in April. 

Guests are welc ome io_ attend 
onr/month tor tree. For morelnibr^ 
motion, call 681-1425 or 681-2733. 

Fibromyalgia 
Support Group to 
meet Saturday- 

Hbromynlgia'_Support-..Group- 

wil! meet on Saturday, January- 13, 
at.43Q,^rn«-uuRoom Bl at 
NorthwestMeilical Center in Thief 
RivefPolls.-^ 5' . 

' Members rare"asketi to remember 
to return borrowed books, tapes and 
other information as there are others 
on a waiting list waiting to check 
them oul 

For more information about the 
support group, call 681-5231 or 
681-6150. ; 



NARFE to meet 
January 17 

The local chapter of the National 
, Association of Retired Federal 
Employees will meet on Wednes- 
day, January 17, a| 11:30 a.m. at 
Heritage Community Center in : 

-Thief-RivetFalls 

For lunch reservations call 681- 
2793. 




Broyhill 



WINTER SALE! 



GREAT SAVINGS on America's favorite furniture... 
Sofas, Loveseats, End Tables! Bedroom Sets. Dining Room 
Sets, Entertainment Centers; Computer Desks And MOREt 




St. Anne's Court 
holds annual 
holiday party 

St. Anne's Court 855 of the 
National Catholic Society of 
Foresters held its'anmiul Christmas 

non Tuesday, December 19, at 
emard's hall. ■ 

The.event began with a potluck 
dinner followed by a gift exchange. 
Special guests included Sister 
Kathy, Dr. Dorrcll and Mary .Fran 
Zeller,- Sylvia Nelson and Delphine 
.Ottesen. Several door prizes were ' 
awarded. / 

The next meeting of St. Anne's 
Court 855 will be held on Jan. 16: 
. -Anyone interested in joining the. 
-organization -is -asked to contact- 
Ursula Dahl at 681-1682. 

Dance at Heritage 
Center January 11 



Great Buy On A 48" 
Oak Computer Desk! , 

fj^jf, $ 599 95 -^ 



■fc 






BlfflPlS 



BIG SAVINGS 

On All Roll-End 

And Remnants 

Carpet & Vinyl 



FMS Science 
fair set for 
January 16 ._■.;... 

Over 550 students will be partic- 
ipating in this year's School 
Science Fair at Franklin Middle 
School on Tuesday, January 1 6. 

Seventh and eighth grade pro- 
jects will be judged and on display 



„ -^willbeeygiMe- 

to advance to the Regional Science 
Fair in March in Bemidji. 

Sixth gradcraprojects will .not be 
a part of the competition. However, 
they will be on display in the 
Multi-purpose room the some 
•evening as part of their Minnesota 
Graduation Standard Package. 

Air projects will be available for 
viewing by the public from 7:30 to* 
9 p.m. on January 16. — " 



tpi 

musical entertainment for the dance 
at Heritage Community Center on 
Thursday, January 1 1, from 7 to 10 
p.m. Everyone is welcome. 
' Refreshments will be served. , 

Social Security 
rep at Heritage 
Center Jan. 16 

A representative of the Social. 
Security Administration will be at 
Heritage Community Center on 
Tuesday, January 16, from. 9:30 
'--Ja2. 



The purpose of the visit will be 
to answer questions. Applications 
for_benefits are not taken at these 
town visits. 

Oddfellows and ■_ 
Rebekahs to meet 

Oddfellows and Rebekahs will' 
":meet"on Thursday, January II", at" 
7:30 p.m. at the hall. .' 



~r~ 




"v!- r '" 



1 (\ 



-A- 



Page 8 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



« OBITUARIES ► 



Shirley A. Hanson, 58 



Betty Osmondson, 48 



Joan Battleson, 62 
Billle Braaten, 35 
Gay Brovold, 50 
Mae Buse, 83 
Evelyn Edgar, 75 
'Adele Folland, 86 
Shirley A. Hanson, 58 



Charles Johnson, 50 
Esther McKechnie, 94 
Harlan Olson, 75 
Betty Osmondson, 48 
Myrtle Spilde, 92 
Virgil D. Sunsdahl, 76 



Thief River' Falls - Shirley A. 
Hanson, 58, died Monday, January 
1, 2001 at Northwest Medical 
Center in Thief River Falls. ■ 

Funeral. services were held at 
10:30 a.m- at 



Esther McKechnie, 94 




Thier River Foils - Esther 
McKechnie, 94, died Friday, 
December 22, 2000 at the CNC unit 
of Northwest_Alcdical_Centcr in_ 
Tliief River Falls. 

Funeral 
services were 
held at 2 p.m. 
on Monday, 
January 8, at 
Green Funeral 
Home in Thief 
River Falls with 
Father Tim 
Bushy officiat- 
ing. Kara 
Larson was the 
organist, : and 
Marie Nowacki was the song leader. . 
Casketbearers were John Engelstad, 
Lawrence Hcmmcsch, Keith 
Muidmcnt and Tim Miller. Burial 
was in St. Bernard's Cemetery in 
Thief River Falls. 

Esther Adeline Brown was born 
on July 6, 1906 in Thief River Falls, 
the daughter of John and Mac 
^(Dicffcnoaugh) Brown-She -was- 
bapii?ed and confirmed and attend- 
ed school in Thief River Falls. 
Following school, Esther worked at 
Land.O'Lakes. She moved ot New 
■ York City where she worked at her 
aunt's interior decorating shop for a 
short time. 
On February 6. 1937, Esther was 



Harlan Olson, 75 

ffefc Thief River Falls - Harlan 

P^*A. Olson. 75. died 

Wednesday. January 3, 2001 at his 

-home-in-Tnief-Rivcr- Falis.- 



uniled in marriage to William 
LaFave in New York City. The cou- „ 
pie made their home in Thief River— E an . s _„' 
. Fulls where they were very active in 
community and civic affairs. 
William died on November 6, 1972. 

On July 6, 1980, Ester married 
Neil McKechnie in Thief River 
Fnlls. The couple resided in Thief 
River Falls and .wintered in 
Homestead, Fla. After Neil's death 
on February 20, 1998, Esther con- 
tinued to reside in her Thief River 
Falls home. 

She was a member of St. 
Bernard's Catholic Church and was 
active in its Guild. 

She enjoyed gardening, interior 
decorating, spending time at the 
family.'s lake home at Round Lake, 
and especially visiting and spending 
time with granddaughter Shanna 
and great-grandson Erik. 

Esther is survived by a daughter, 
Darlcne (Neil) Tulene of Bryan, 
Texas; a son, Donald' LaFave of 
Puposky; three grandchildren; a 
grcat-grandson;-aj_3ister, "Margaret 
"Peggy"~Browh of Thief River 
Falls; a brother. Kenneth <Vemn) 
Brown of Seattle, Wash. 




__ Steve 

Suronen.-ScQttJiuroncn and Harvey 
Hansbn7~~Intermcnt was ~~ in: 
Community Cemetery in St. Hilnire 
with Green Funeral Home of Thief 
River Falls in charge of the arrange- 
ments. 

Shirley Suronen was born on 
April 17, 1942, the daughter of 
Henry and Ida (Roman) Suronen. 
She was bom on tfje family farm 
and delivered by her sister,- Alice 
Suronen Sundholm. She was bap- 
tized and confirmed at Calvary 
Lutheran Church in St. Hilaire. 
Shirley attended school in St. 
Hilaire and graduated from Lincoln 
High Schoolin Thief River Falls in 
196 



Minneapolis, where she" worked 
until 1964 when she moved to 
Fairbanks, Alaska. ' 

On November 21, 1964, Shirley 
was united in marriage to' Roger 
Hanson at Fairbanks. The couple 
resided there where Shirley worked 
at Safeway and Market Basket. In 
1994, the couple movetL to. Thief 
River Falls where they had since 
resided. For a short, while, Shirley 
worked at SuperValu before work- 
ing at Northern Pride from 1995 
until 1999. For the past year, she 
had worked at Super One. She 
retired from United Food and 
Commercial Workers (UFCW) in 
1992. 

Shirley. was a member of the 
Thief River Falls VFW Auxiliary. 

She enjoyed reodingrsnowmobil- 
ing, fishing and bowling with her 
husband Roger. . , 

Shirley is survived by her hus- 
band, Roger of Thief River Falls; 
three sons, Rodger (Monica) of 
Gilbert, Ariz., Trevor (Julie) of 
Fairbanks, Alaska and Derric of 
Portland, Ore.; three grandchildren; 
four sisters, Trudy Kersten of 
Fridley, Alice (Bill) Sundholm of 
New Brighton, -Esther Acquaro of 
Fairbanks, Alaska and Vema Sevre 
of Thief River Falls; a brother, 
Harvey (Connie) Suronen of 
Minneapolis; and many nieces, 
nephews and other relatives. 

She was preceded in death by her 



After finishing high school, she _ 

worked wrapping meat at the Hartz parents and eight brothers, John, 

Store in Thief River Falls for a cou- Ernie, Mel, Elmer, Albert, George, 

pic of years. She then moved to Walt' and Jim. 



Myrtle Spilde,:92„ 



She was preceded in death by her 
husbands; a grandson, Billy Tulene; 
her parents; and two brothers, Roy 
Brown and John Brown. 



Funeral services were held at 
10:30 a.m. on.Saturday, January 6, 
at Evangelical .Free Church in 
Ncwfoldcn with Rev. Gary Barrett 
officiating. Bev Lindstrom was the 
organist. Vocals. included Debbie 
Peterson and Newell and Tami 



AOOOOJMOOOMIO/ 



to Minnesota to continue farming. 
While in the Army, he earned the 
National Defense Service Medal, 
-the Army-of-Oceupalion Medal and- 
the Good Conduct Medal. _. < 

In 1969, he purchased a farm 
near Newfolden where he continued 
to farm until his retirement in 1990. 
Harlan also worked for Arctic 
Enterprises from 1972 until 1974 
and for Steiger Manufacturing for a 



Karlstad - Myrtle J. Spilde, 92, 
died Thursday, January 4, 2001 at 
Karlstad Memorial Nursing Center 
in Karlstad. 

Services were held at 1 1 a.m. on 
Monday, January 8, at Eidsvold 
Lutheran Church in Halmn with 
Rev, Gary Halverson officiating. . 
Corienne Jacobson was the organist. 
Special music was provided by Tom 
Robinson, vocalist, and Kevin 
McGarry who , presented a saxo- 
phone solo. Readers were Kim 
McGarry and . Liz Spilde. 
Casketbearers were Tom Olson, 
.JerryjDlson,.Keyin_McGarry,_C_raig_ 
Spilde, Jared Olson and Kevin 
Wennersten. Interment was in 
Eidsvold Cemetery in Halma. 
Collins Funeral Home of Karlstad 
was in charge of the arrangements. 

Myrtle Josephine Spilde was 
bom on FebruarV 7, 1908 at Haug, 



Myrtle moved into Halma. 

On November 23, 1949, she mar- 
ried Irving Spilde at'Cokato. The 
couple operated the Hartz Store in 
Halma until 1964. In 1965, they 
moved to Karlstad where Myrtle 
continued to live after Irving died 
on July 15, 1969. While living in 
Karlstad, Myrtle worked at the the 
former Mar-Pal Market, Veme's 
Hartz Store and the Karlstad 
Hospital. In' 1980, she moved to 
Oakwood Apartments at Karlstad 
and since January of 1997 had 
resided at the Karlstad Memorial 
Nursing Center. |__ 

Myrtle is survived by a son, - 
Perry (Avis) Oien of Karlstad; a 
daughter, Nona (Budd) Wennersten 
of Grand Forks, N.D.; a stepdaugh- 
ter, Gjennine Spilde of Tucson, 
Ariz.; a stepson, Mark Tbrger of the 
Virgin Islands; eight grandchildren; 



Red Lake Falls - Betty 
Osmondson, 48, died Friday, 
January S, 2001 at Riverview 
Hospital in Crookston. 

Funeral service were held on 
Monday, January 8, at 10:30 a.m. at 
St. John Lutheran Church in Red 
Lake Falls with Rev. Jeffrey S. Lytic 
officiating. Casey Klipping was the 
organist, -.and Kevin Osmondson 
was the soloist Casketbearers were 
Ralph , Landman, Bill Landman, 
Fred landman U, Jerry Osmondson, 
Roger Osmondson -and Greg 
Osmondson. Interment was in 
Immanuel Lutheran Cemetery at 
Wylie. Johnson Funeral Service of 
Red Lake Falls was in charge of the 
arrangements. 

Betty Lou Landman was born on 
September 23, 1952 at Thief River 
Falls, the daughter of Fred and 
Mabel (Iverson) Landman. She 
attended school in Red Lake Falls, 
graduating from Lafayette High 
School in 1970. She did sewing at 
Red Lake Falls for a few years 
before going to work at Hilfcrest 
Nursing Home where she worked in 

Evelyn Edgar, 75 

Warren - Evelyn Edgar, 75, died 
"Sunday, January 7, 2001 at the 
Good Samaritan Center in Warren. 

Funeral services will be held at 
II a.m. today (Wednesday, January 
10) at Grace United Methodist 
Church in Warren. Interment will be 
in Greenwood Cemetery in Warren. 

Visitation was held Tuesday, 
January 9, after 5:30 p.m. with a 7 
p.m. prayer service at Quanrud- 
_DuBcre„FuMra]_HomeJn Warren..: 
-Visitation will also-beheld for one- 
hour prior to services at the church. 

Evelyn Marie Poolman was bom 
on July 22, 1925 at rural Argyle, the , 
daughter, of Ernest Sr, and Lucy 
(Gill) Poolman. She attended a 
country school and graduated from 
Argyle High School. 

On November 29< 1944, Evelyn 
was united in marriage to Roy M. 
Edgar at Argyle. The couple made 
their home at Warren where they 

Gay Brovold, 50 

■fn Gully - Gay Brovold, 50, 



the laundry for 25 years. 

On March 17, 1978, Betty was, 
united in marriage to Ronald 
Osmondson at St' John Lutheran 
Church in Red Lake Falls where the 
couple made their home. 

Betty was an active member of 
St John Lutheran Church. ? 

She enjoyed sewing, crocheting, 
needlework; music, reading and col- 
lecting ceramic figurines. 

Betty is survived by her husband, . 
Ronald- Osmondson of Red Lake 
Falls; two sons, Kevin Osmondson 
and Ryan Osmondson of Red Lake 
Falls; two daughters, Kristin 
Osmondson of Red Lake Falls and 
Sharleen, Osmondson of Winger 
her mother; Mabel Landman of Red 
Lake Falls; three brothers, William 
Landman, Ralph (Carla) Landman 
and Fred (Janice) Landman, all of 
Red Lake Falls; a sister, Lorraine 
Benoit of Red Lake Falls; and sev- 
eral nieces and nephews. 

She was preceded in death by her 
father and a sister, Marie Landjnan. 



farmed. Roy died on April 7, 1997. 

Evelyn was a member of the 
Priscilla Circle at Grace United 
Methodist Church. 

She enjoyed camping, fishing, 
working in her garden and spending 
time with family and friends. 

Evelyn is survived by a daughter, 
Phyllis (Robert) Nowacki of 
Warren; a son, Charles (Katby) 
Edgar of Warren; four grandclul- 
dren; a great-granddaug hter ; two 
-sisters, — Olive— Hoiifburg — of— 
Crookston and Inez (LeRoy) 
Johnson of Argyle; and many nieces 
and nephews. 

She was preceded in death by her' 
husband; parents; twin sons; four 
sisters, Grace Kilfdyl, May LaFond, 
Florence Hjelle and Ila Deschene; 
and three brothers, Ernest Poolman 
Jr., Francis Poolman and Harry 
Poolman. moounooqimo 



Berggren. Casketbearers wereGary-shonrUm^^^ 



- Leader,.. Bruce —Knutson, - Dave. 
Landrcville, Russell Olson, Joel 
Olson, Mike Olson and Larry 
Leader." Honorary casketbearers 
were all of 'Harlan's grandchildren 
and great-grandchildren. Burial was 
in westaker Cemetery in New 
Folden township of Marshall coun- 
ty. Green Funeral Home of Thief 
River Falls was in charge of the 
arrangements. 

Harlan Alvcm Olson was bom 
' on July 3, 1925 in Dent, the son of 
William and Mabel (Haugen) 
Olson. The family moved to 
Newfolden when Harlan was seven 
, years old. After his father diedih' 

- 1941, Harlan took over the family 
farm. In 1950, he mo ved Jo Nprtn_ 
Dakota where "he worked for area 
farmers for a short time before 
returning to help on the family farm 
in Newfolden. 

— rln-Marcrrofi^SSrhepinedthe- 
Unitcd States Army, serving at Fort 
Riley until August of 1953 and then 
in Germany until 1955 when he was 
honorably discharged and returned 



Adele Folland, 86 



-riage to Betty Garfve in 1956. 

He enjoyed the outdoors, fishing 
and especially spending time with 
friends and family. '■* ■■ - 

Harlan is survived by three 
daughters, Patty (Dave) Tallum and 
Karen Rud, both of Newfolden, and 
Sharon Olson of Thief River Falls; 
three sons, Steve (Lu) Olson and 
Ryan Olson, both of Thief River 
Falls, and Randy (Veronica) Olson 
of Newfolden; nine grandchildren; 
three grent-grnrrdchUdren; a brother, 
William Jr. (Janice) Olson of 
Newfolden; three sisters. Myrtle 
Dargus and «. Donna (Larry) 
Landreville, both of Worren, and 
Muriel (Bob) . Brunei of Mounds 
View; and several nieces and^ 
nephews. 

He was preceded in death by his 
parents; a great-grandson, Parker 
Skadsem; five brothers, Milford, 

- DuWayner - Lester, - Clifford - and~ 
Gene; and two sisters, Edith Schires 
and Alice Edgar. 

■ AC00OJBW0OMI0 



(Samstad) Kolberg. She grew. up.at_ 
Haug where she attended school 
and was baptized and confirmed-in- 
the Lutheran faith. 
■ On June 5, 1928, Myrtle was 
united in marriage to Sigvard Oien 
at Halma. The couple farmed cost of 
Halma until Sig's death on 
November 5, 1946. A year later. 



it-grandchildren;a, sister,- Cora 
Pederson of Vancouver, Wash, and' 
-several nieces, nephews, and other- 
relatives. 

She was preceded in.death by her 
parents; her husbands; a daughter, 
Leatrice; a brother, Palmer, and two 
sisters. Myrtle's twin, Hilda, and 
Judith. 



Virgil Sunsdahl, 76 



Grecnbush - Adele Folland, 86, 
died Monday, January 1, 2001 at the 
Grecnbush Nursing Home in 
Grecnbush/ ■; 

Funeral services were held at 11 
a.m. on Saturday, January' 6, at 
Bethel Lutheran Church at 
Grecnbush with Rev. Ernie 
Christensen officiating.' Linda- 
Sovde was the organist, and Kragh 
Folland was the soloist. 
Casketbearers were Marlin Elton, 
Jean Elton Turbcs, Sandcr.Turcson, 
' David Foss, Jon Foss, Dale Foss, 
Sharon Taylor Tidwell and Jim 
Taylor. --Honorary-casketbearers- 
wcre staff members' of Grecnbush 
-Nursing' HqmcfTntcrmcnr was - in ~" 
Bethel Lutheran Cemetery— iri- 
Grccnbush with Gieseke Funeral 



at Pinecreck for a time and in 1938 
married Ingvald Folland of Halma. 
After their marriage, the couple 
moved to Grecnbush where Ing 
started working at the newly" estab- 
lished Grecnbush State Bank. While 
the couple's three children were 
small, Adele stayed at home but 
eventually joined her her husband at 
the bank, a career that would last 38 
years. Ingvald died in 1994. 

Adele enjoyed gardening, being 
outdoors, picking berries, music and 
especially keeping in touch with 
family and friends: 
— She- had-been-a- member- of 
Bethel Lutheran Church since 1938 
and was active in other community ~ 
activities-— - -— - — 

Adele is survived by two dough- 



Soudan - Virgil D. "Bud" 
Sunsdahl, 76, died Friday, 

January 5, 2001 at Mission Hospital 

in Mission, Texas. 

Funeral services will be held at 1 

f.m. on Thursday, January 11, at 
mmanuel Lutheran Church . in 
Tower with Rev. Keith Pfcifly offi- 
ciating. Military rites will be . 
accorded by Nelson-Jackson 
American Legion Post 245 of 
"TowerrBurial^wiirbe in'Lakeview 
Cemetery in Tower in the spring. 

Visitation was held today 
(Wednesday, January 10) from 6:30 
to 8:30 p.m. at the church. Visitation 
will also be held from noon until the 
time of services. Anderson's 
Landmark Funeral Home' of 
-Virginia is in charge of the arrange- 
ments. 

Virgil D. Sunsdahl was bom'on 
October 23, 1924 in Star township 
of Pennington county, the son of 
Henry ' and Gertie (Bjomara) 
Sunsdahl. He grew up on the family 
farm and attended school in Star 
township. Virgil was a World War II 
veteran, serving in the U.S. Army, 
32nd infantry regiment 

On June 24, 1947, he married 
Joan Stenvick in Thief River Falls. 
They farmed in Goodridge and had 

Mae Buse, 83 



been residents of Soudan since 
1955. Virgil was a mechanic for 
Erie Mining Company (now LTV 
Steel), retiring in November of 1984' 
after 29 years of service. He and 
Joan had wintered in Mission, Texas 
for many years. 

He was a member of Immanuel 
Lutheran Church of Tower and 
United - Steelworkers of America, 
Local 4I08._ _ _ \_ 

VirgtPis survived'by his wife, 
Joan; three daughters, Geraldine 
(Jerry) Isadore of Duluth, Joyce 
(Dale) Swanspn of Soudan and 
Kristine (Rolf) Modole "of Warner- 
Robbins, Ga.; two sons, Donald 
Sunsdahl of Biwabik and James 
(Lynn) Sunsdahl of Soudan; 13 
-grandchildren; -three-great-grand— 
childreii; three brothers, rloyd 
(Vivian) Sunsdahl of Biwabik, 
Alvin (Sharyl) Sunsdahl of Salol 
and Obert (Sandra) Sunsdahl of 
Thief River Falls; two "sistersT 
Emma Kapla and Janice (Orrin) 
Haugen, both of Hibbing; and 
numerous nieces, nephews and 
cousins. 

Preceding him in death were his 
parents and three brothers, Roy, 
Hubert and Mick Sunsdahl. 

A000 O3BH O0M10 



_. _ . S unday, January 7. 
2001~aThis ruial'Giuly'home. 

Funeral services will be held at 
1 1 a.m. today (Wednesday, January 
10) at Lund Lutheran Church In 
Gully with Rev. Robert Rains offici- 
ating. Burial will be in Lund 
Lutheran Cemetery in Gully. 

— Visitation was held fronv5to-7- 
p.m. with a 7 p.mjirayer service at 
Carlin-Hoialmen Funeral Home in 
FosstoiL Visitation willalso be held 
for one hour prior to services at the 
church. > ■<: ... r ' 

Gay Hansel Brovold was born on 
June 19, 1950 in Crookston, the son 
of Arnold and Sauna (Hanson) 
Brovold. He was baptized and con- 
firmed at Lund Ditheran Church in 
Gully. He spent his early years in 
Gully, often helping his dad on the 
family farm north of Gully. He 
graduated from Gonvick High 
School in 1968 and enlisted in the 
United States Navy that same year. 
Gay's military experience was en a 

Charles Johnson, 50 



destroyer In the Pacific Ocean dur- 
Jngtiie3fietnamWarand_staleside_in__ 
Portland, Ore. He was honorably 
discharged in 1972. 

On April 2, 1977, Gay was unit- 
ed in marriage to Doreen Senger at 
St. Mary's Catholic Church in 
Fosston.,He farmed and in later 
years,' worked on construction and 
tor the pipeline- 



He was a member of Gonvick 
'American Legion Post 304; .Gully 
American Legion Post 603, Trail 
VFW Post6426 and the Gully 
Sportsman's Club. 

Gay's interests included main- 
taining food plbts for deer, hunting 
and fishing. 

Survivors ■ include his wife, 
Doreen of Gully; a daughter, Sarah 
of Gully; a sister.Carol (Les) 
Torgerson of Thief River Falls; two 
nieces, a nephew, and numerous 
aunts, uncles and cousins. <■ 

Gay was preceded in death by his 
parents and a nephew. 



■A* Karlstad Charles 

P^9 Johnson,' 50, died Monday, 
Jamrary I, 2001 at Kittson 
.Memorial Healthcare -Center in- 
HaUock. 

.Funeral services were held at 10 
ajn. on Thursday, January 4, at First 
Lutheran Church m Karlstad with 
Rev. Gary Halverson officiating. 
Special music was provided by 
IGrstin Olson, organist, and Ruth 
Halverson,' soloist. Casketbearers 
were Mark Holter, Barry Lund, 
Douglas Thompson, Carmen Holter, 
John Mortenson and Bill Glass. 
Interment was in Karlstad City 
Cemetery with Hughes Funeral- 
Home of HaUock in charge .of the 
arrangements. 

. Charles Paul Johnson was bom 
onMay23, 1950 in St Paul, the son , 
of Harvey and Margaret (Blehm) 
Johnson. He was baptized and con- 
firmed in the Lutheran faith on 
April II, 1965. Charles grew up in 
the Halma area and graduated from 
Karlstad High School In 1968. On 
October 2, 1969, be entered the U.S. 
Army and served in Vietnam from 
May 15. 1970 until December 13, 



1971, receiving the Bronze Star. 
After returning to the area, he was 
employed first by Arctic Cat 
Enterprises in Thief River Falls and- 
later by American Crystal Sugar in 
l^raytonwNJ). 

. On March 6, 1980, he was united 
in marriage to Barbara Anderson at 
Warroad. From the mid-1970's 
through the mid-1980's, Charles 
was employed by the Leonard 
Thompson House moving Company 

'm~Kanstad. L0987rhe went to 
work at Marvin Windows in 

. Warroad and was employed there 
until (be time of his death. 

He. was_a member of. First _ 

Lutheran Church of Karlstad. 

Charles is survived by' his wife, 
Barbara; a son,' Daniel Adam 
Johnson of Karlstad; a sister, Tarda 
(Rudy) Dembiczak of Halma; a half 
sister, ' Debra Beccham-. . of 
Crookston; an aunt, an uncle and 
several nieces, nephews and 



_ ChapcLoLGrccnbus h-in-char n c-of -— tersrMarcin.-of-Grecnbus h-and-i 
the arrangements. (George).Gloegelof_Scbeka;.a_son,_ 



.Red Lake Falls- Mae.Buse..83._l_ On April 30.1943, she.was unit-, 
died Tuesday, January 2, 20O1 at cd in marriage to Al Buse at San t B _^ _ 

Hillcrest Nursing'Home-in'Thief Diego," Calif. The couple lived in DllllG DrSfltGn. OO 

Rive r Falls. San Di e go until the fall of 194 5 

[asE-of^Christian-bunal~was— when-thcy-rctumed to-Ked-Lake 



- He waspreceded in death by his 
parents; his stepfather, Norman 
Grahn; an aunt and a cousin; — 



.Adele .Irene Elton_was.borrLon_-Smarl(r^yXyrln).oLWmtetHaven,_ 



March 16, 1914 at the family's 
homestead near Pinecreck, the 
daughter of Martin and Selma 
Elton. She was baptized and con-' 
firmed at Pjnecreek Lutheran 
Church. She attended grade- school 
at Pinecreck and graduated from 
Roseau High School and Bemidji 
Stale Teachers College. 

Adele taught at her home school 



Fla.; seven grandchildren; II great- 
grandchildren; four sisters-in-law; 
and several nieces, nephews and 
cousins. 

She was preceded in death by her 
husband; parents; two sisters, 
Aggie Foss and Alpha Taylor, and 
three brothers, Melvin, Oswald and 
Eddy Elton.- amcojbmoojaio 



-held-at-2-p;m.-on-Friday,-January-5,—Fal!srMae- worked in several places- 

- at St.-Joseph's Catholic-Church in in Red Lake Falls,, including- the. 

Red Lake Falls with Father Tim Gazette and Thune Insurance. She 

Bushy officiating. Gemma Drees had resided at Hillcrest Nursing . 

was the organist, and Carol Kankel Home since January 12, 1999. 
was the soloist Special music was Mae was' a member' of St. 

also provided by St. Joseph's Joseph's Catholic Church and 

Church Choir. Casketbearers were Guild, . the American Legion 

Denny Haglund, Bernard Auxiliary and Hillcrest Nursing 

Columbus, At Hanson, Dave Home Auxiliary. 
Kankel,- Wcs Largis arid Keith She enjoyed knitting,' reading 

Leines. Burial was in St. Joseph's and spending time with her family. 

Catholic Cemetery in Red Lake especially her grandchildren. 
Falls. Johnson Funeral Service of - Mae is survived by her husband, 

Red Lake Falls was in charge of the Al Buse of Red Lake Falls; two 

arrangements. sons, Vance (Debbie) Buse of 

ioka^Jonn_BntUc5otufi2^tlied_Jnmcs Battlesonu^a — daughter.-^: — -Mae. Kalhryn-HanseLwas-boro Sammarnish^—WaslLi— and— Todd- 

- Saturday, December 30, 2000. Michele (Mike) Dunlop; a grand- on July 14, 1917 at Wylie, the (Julie) Buse of Red bike. Falls; 

A memorial service was held at 7 son; two 'brothers, John Olson and daughter of Pe_ter and -Haddic seven grandchildren; and several 

.'run. on Wednesday,' January 3r?t-.James'j01son:7two.sistcrs..MarIene. . (Dargon) .Hansel._When_she.was nieces and nephews. ._ 

Thurston-Lindbcrg Funeral Home"" 'HalselrTand'Marion (Erling) Olson; . two years, old; she moved with her / She was preceded in death by her 

in Anoka with Rev. Norman R. Berg and many nieces and nephews. family to RcdXako Falls where she / parents; three sisters. Hazel Panlen, 

< officiating. Interment was in She was preceded in death by an attended St) " Joseph's Catholic Molly Hansel and Marie 

-Champlin Ce metcr y-in Cha m plin.— inf ant- daugnter.-Susan Irene; her School — and — graduated— Tram 1 Champeau; and- three "brothers, 

Joan' Emily Olson was bom on parents; "arid a brother, Halver Lafayette High School in 1936. Mae • Jacob Hansel, Louis Hansel and 

May 29, 1938 at Thief River Falls. - 'Billy."- • aoooojbkmjmo - . \worked in several positions lot the Maurice Hansel. . 

■She is survived by her husband. r ! < — ■..--■- —~*1*^ Lake-County Courthouse, — ' aom-b-o-aio-— ; — 



Joan Battleson, 62" 



— She?U_:=J3mie3iaalen735rdied_j9^^ 

-Monday,- January— 1—200 1-as-tho— the time of lierdeathr Ross" Braaten; 

..resuiUof a house -fire at her real-. 41, also died as a result of the house 

dence in Sbevlin. fire on January 1,2001 aTShevlin. 

Funeral services were held at 2 She enjoyed spending time with 

Cm. on Friday, January 5, at Faith her family. She and Ross enjoyed 
itheran Church in Bagley with camping, fishing and spending time 
Rev. Mardy Scnermerhom and Rev. with friends." 
Greg Kuechler officiating. Billle is survived by a . son, 

Interment was in Bagley City . Nathan Jones of Sbevlin; a daugh- 
Cemetery. Cease Family Funeral ter, Sue Ellen Braaten of Shevlin; 
Home of Bagley was in charge of her mother and stepfather, Brenda 
the arrangements. and Kenneth Gray of Cement, 

BillieJoneswasbomonJuly_7, Okla.; five sisters, Dianne (Allan) ' 
1965 in Oklahoma City, Okla., the Henley and Tressa (Larry) Riggs, 

daughter of Bill and Brenda Jones, both of Bagley, Carolyn Jones of 
In July of 1974, she moved with her Oklahoma City, Okla., Pat (Matt). 

frnniry to » farm tw-Bf piigl^y. B illle 'Trc g Q of Bemt rlj j an d Chrhtn 
graduated from Bagley High School (Shane) Nelson of Thief River Fairs; 

in 1983 and attended Beriudji Tech a brother, Ronald Jones of Cement, 

for a short while. She was employed Okla.; a stepsister, Kelly Gray of 
at Wee Care Children's Center for Kingen, Okla.; two stepbrothers, 

- many years, enjoying the time she Mark Gray and Ralph Gray, both of 

spent with the children and staff, Oklahoma; and numerous nieces 

Currently.-Billie was employed at and nephews; - — 

Hansons Countryside Rest Home She was preceded in deadi by her 

and cleaned for various people. She father and grandparents. 7/ 

-married-Ross -Braaten-on -May-5» ~ — '— MmnnotdMi 



/ 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Page 9- The Times 





SPEAKING 
OF... 



Faith Lutheran Brethren celebrated the 100th anniversary of 
Lutheran Brethren of America recently. Pictured with the cake are 
the participants of the Christmas program at the church: (from 
left, front row) Melissa Vogt Tesa Reno, Zachary Brateng, Eric 
Brateng, Jericho Reno, Josh Reno; (back row) Crystal Anderson, 
Barb Ahderson, Janice Davis, Summer Barclay/ Shawn Lerol, and 
Derick Nelson. 

Faith Lutheran celebrates 
100th year for LB A 



100 candles on a cake were lit to 
comrnemorate ■ the 100th anniver- 
sary of the Church of die Lutheran 
Brethren of America after the 
Christmas Program at Faith 
Lutheran Brethren Church in Thief 
River Falls. 

Faith Lutheran Brethren Church 
of Thief River Foils, a member of 
the Church of the Lutheran 
Brethren of America, helped cele- 
brate the 100th anniversary of their 
-synod- by-having-an-anni versary- 
-cnkerThe - cakc~ wasfumished " by ~ 



the local Aid Association of 
Lutherans, Branch.6195. 

Faith Lutheran Brethren was 
founded 40 years ago, according to 
Sunday School Superintendent 
Vema Rood. The first service held 
in the church was the Sunday 
School Christmas program and that 
it was an interesting coincidence 
that the official date for the found- 
ing of the Church of the Lutheran 
Brethren was December 17, the 
very- day- of- the -mont h'- of- the - 
Christmasprogram this year. 



m "Marvelouily Mature" is Just Another Word for Old 

My birthday is getting' ready to roll around again. The only good 
thing about having a January birthday is getting it over with early in the 
year so I don't have to pay attention to it the other ll'months. However, 
as I gripe about growing another year older, I'd better remember Marv 
Lundin's sage advice; "Consider the alternative..'' You're right, Marv. It 
. could be worse, couldn't it? '■■'.. v 

■I don't know. who wrote the following, but it's been sent to rric by so 
many people that it must be good. It's called "You Know You're Getting 
Marvelously Mature When... I hope you enjoy it as much as I do. 

You and your teeth don't sleep together. . '.. . «._-■■ 

You try to straighten out the wrinkles in.your socks and discover you 

aren't wearing any. 

At the breakfast table you hear snap, crackle, pop arid you're not eating 

cereal. 
' Your back goes out but you stay home. 

You wake up looking like your driver's license picture. 

It takes two tries to get up from the couch. 

When your idea of a night out is sitting on the patio. 

When happy hour is a nap. 

When youVe on vacation and your energy runs out before your money 

docs. 

You say something to your kids that your mother said to you and ypu 

always hated it. 

When all you want for your birthday is to not be reminded of your a'ge.- 

Your idea of weight lifting is standing up. . - - 

It takes longer to rest than it did to get tired. 

Your memory is shorter and your complaining lasts longer. 

Your address book has mostly names that start with H Dr." 

You sit in a rocking chair and can't get it going. 

The pharmacist has become yo ur new bes t friend. 

:Getung:lucky-mean3-ybu-f6uri^-yourcatiri.the. — '- : - 




HaveA 




about 
Advertising? 

Give me 
a call. 

I can help! 
8-681-4450 
8-681-4455 

im@trftimes.com 



SB The Times •WErETE 



Cgi3& Commercial Print Shop 



d.yoi 
rely a 



icjjoi 
i fror 



irking li 




- Q: How many employee records 

docs.:_ the — Social— -Security. 

Administration maintain? 

A: More than 6.2 million 
employers will be reporting the 
earnings of the nation's 154 million 
workers to Social. Security. Your 
W-2 forms sbow the information 
reported for you. Earnings from 
-~ self-employ mcnt - are - reported ""on" 
. your, federal income tax return. To 
pelp your earnings get corrccUy 
reported be sure that your employ- 
er, has your correct Social Sccuriry 
Number (SSN). ICiisjeflsicx.tOube 
sure these itenurare correct before 
the employer makes end of year 
wage reports than to fix up errors 
.afterwards. Again, once you 
receive your W-2 form, check to 
make sure your name and Socio] 
Security number are correct. 
Compare the number and name 
shown on the W-2 with the infor- 
mation on your Social Security 
card. Report any discrepancies to 
your employer, right away. 
Uncredited earnings, meaning 
those earned by you but that cannot 
be associated to your work record, 
could adversely affect your future 
eligibility for benefits and your 
_future..bcncfit.amount. 



SOCIAL 
SECURITY 



lowered? 

A : *P"* "* t ' T rmmt r nmings I 
also known as the annual earnings 
test, legislatively changed during 
2000 and was eliminated for people 
once they reached their full retire- 
ment age. For those bom in 1937 
and earlier, the full retirement age 
remnins age 65. For those born 
afterwards the full retirement age 
will be. a bit later as the retirement 
age changes. .For example, for 
those .born in!l938}[Li$.age,654ind 
two jinordbs^-FQr^peqple .reaching 
age 65 in 2001, the limit is $25,<Xm 
for the months before attaining age 
65 with one dollar withheld for 
every three dollars in earnings 
above me limit. There is no' earn- 
ings limit once age 65 is reached. 
The yearly limit lor those aged 62r 
64 is $10,680 with one dollar with- 
held for every two-dollars in earn- 
ings above the limit. The retirement 
earnings test is only concerned 
with gross wages, and net income 
from self-employment, .not other 
income.- Special exclusions exist 
for the first year of retirement 
which were, not covered here. All 
earnings of a person receiving ben- 
efits based on their disability can 
have_an_impact- on-benefits-and- 



The twinkle in your eye is merely a reflection from the sun on your bifo- 
cals. 

It takes twice as long to look half as good. 
Everything hurts and what doesn't hurt, docsn't-work.' 
You look for your glasses for half an hour and they were on your head the 
whole time. . 

You sink your teeth into a steak - and they stay there. 
You give up all your bad habits and still don't feel good. 
People say you have more patience, but actually^you just don't care any 
more. 

You finally get your head together and your body starts falling apart. 
You wonder how you could be over the hill when you don'tcven remem- 
ber being on top of it. . . ' 



PjONEEH. 

^lim=Rotucek= 



(218) 745-4800 or_<21 8) 779-8275 




ON THE 
OTHER HAND 



Q: How much can I com this must be reported. , 

year before my SSA retirement is 

Red River Basin Board seeks 
input on goals, objectives 



At its October 2000 meeting, the 

nine : Red River Basin Board 
(RRBB) Inventory Task Force 
work teams submitted preliminary 
goals and objectives to the RRBB 
for review and discussion. - 

"The nine inventory -teams have ■ 
spent - more than two years and ' 
thousands of hours in gathering 
baseline data on each of their top- 
ics. With the completion of the 
Inventory process, we have a pic-, 
ture of what research has been done 
in water management and all its . 
related issues," said Jim Moench,_ 
RRBB executive director. ■ 

Because grass roots in volve- , 
rhent iscriticarto lhe"RRBB's sue- ' 
cess, the RRBB, along with The 
International Coalition (TIC), held 
eight public forums throughout the 
**--'- ' uOctobcnandlNQVcmber.^. 



will be presented at. TIC*s_18th. 
Annual Red River Basin Land and 
Water International Summit 
Conference which will, be held at 
the civic, auditorium in Grand 
-Forks on January 16-18. - -- - 

"At the TICconference, the citi- 
zens of the Red River Basin will 
have another opportunity to review * 
and -comment-on the -inventory - 
work that has' been done," Moench 
said. "We are looking forward to a 
lively exchange of ideas during the 
conference." 

^•Periodically, the. goals. .and. - 
objectives will be publicly 
review ed to ensurejhat they con ; _ 
tinue to reflect the needs of basin 
residents.. . " . 

The goals and -objectives- and 
public forurri_cpmmehts arc avail- . 
nhle fhr review nnH rnrnmi-nl on 



LthezniRRBBirrrwcbsite:: 
www.redriverbasinboord.org or by 
contacting the RRBB office atilfk- 
-291-0422. For more information or 
to register for the summit confer- 
ence, contact TIC at 218-233-0292 
or www.intcoalition.org. 



— The-RRB B-wi ll-use-the-public 
feedback it reccivedlo finalize, its, - 
goals and objecu'ves, which will be 
used to guide the •RRBB's' future 
activities and its basinwide water 
management planning process.' ' 

The goals and objectives and the 
responses from the public forums 

Creative Sewing Expo February 24 at 
Northwest Technical College In Wadena 

The seventh nnnual Creative business sense, fashion expertise 

Sewing Expo will be held from 8 and humor make her an interesting 

a.m. until 4 p.m. on Saturday, and entertaining speaker. 
February 24, at Northwest Workshop topics will include 

Tec h nical College in Wadena. updating jackets, creating chenille . 



|,,v Maldrig'Resolutions 
It. has recently come to my atten- 
- tion that, we Haye'intered aiiew'ccn- 

tury, and consequently,- a new year. 

Now, how this happened is a mys- 
tery, though the blame is often put 
on planetary cycles. However, wnat 
■ is more important at 'this, time is not 
the how, of the New Year, but the 
why. Arid, everyone knows why 
there are new years: to make comi- 
cal, vows of betterment that will 
never be implemented until two 
days before next Christmas when 
we suddenly realize that we're not 
on Santa's good list. We like to call 
these declarations of idealism "reso- 
lutions'." ' 

. So this year, in the spirit of all 
things new, I have made a^resolu^. 
"tion. Oric"thafis practical, original, 
and doesn't involve good scales, 
jogging shoes, or checkbooks-yet, 
anyway. I have resolved to better 
myselfby being more accepting of 
people. For instance, if I was to 
haven disagreement with a peer,' 
who, in a regrettable handicap of 
stupidity or pigh eadedne ss, cannot 
admit he or she is wrong, I would 
understand. This is because I have 
accepted him^shortcomings, long- 
ears, and all. . 
... Perhaps-bcing-acccnUng is not 
enough. Because though I grant 
some people are hindered by natur- 
al inconveniences, such i as selfish- 
ness-few- people-are- willing- tp-for- — 
five such unfortunate creatures, 
hereforc, I amend my resolution to 
be both forgiving and accepting. 
And so, should I ever -argue with a 
peer over some petty concern, such 

Mattracks displays- 
recreational line 
at resort Jan. 13 

Mattrack s is making a big leap 



as whether or riot he or she will need . 
a respirator tomorrow, I will'accept 

' tlmthe : ccshedccsuothWe'the'abii- 
ity to compromise or ag^ree with 
even the most blatantjif-racTs and 
forgive them. 

Now that I have defined my res- 
olutions and put them to good use, I 
encourage everyone to do the same. 
Take a moment in this new plane- 

. tary cycle to better yourself and put 
meaning in your life. Then forget 
about it, because deep down you 
know that is' your real resolution. 
Besides, Santa'sin the Bahamas on 
vacation with Mrs. Claus, and 
they've made resolutions too, some- 
thing about checking the list earlier > 
this year. ' I think they said 

.Thanksgiving. -•- ,. . . . : ' 




Meet The People Who Can 
Take You Places! 



I Walseth / 
Owner J 



This year's event will include a 
nationally/ known keynote speaker, 
a variety of workshops throughout 
the day and a vendors Marketplace. 
Cost of the entire event is $30 for 
adults and $20 for youth grade 12 

■ '-and younger.— - - - -- ■ • 
Author and lecturer Gale Grigg 
Hazen will be the keynote speaker. 

„Sheis.noted as a^ewing Jltung-and 
machine expert, and her mix of 



serger savvy, a garden vest, using 
' patterns, teaching lads to sew, cre- 
ative applique, neirlcom sewing, 
using fusible web, designer fleece 

. and more. 

Registration materials and a 
complete- program-brochure --are - 
available at the Pennington County 
Extension .Office. To receive a copy, 

._stop Jiy-ihcoffice-aLthe. courthouse— 
or call 683-7030. 



-int p - oie-K ccreatlonal~MarkcCbyzi 
displaying its expanded lineup dur- 
ing the 5th Annual Mattracks 
DAYS at the Wigwam Resort on 
Lake of the Woods, Saturday, 
January 131 

A full day's activities ore 
planned. Many of the new models 
will be on display. Also see the 
new Mattracks ATV in action! 
Factory Representatives will be on 
hand to answer any questions. 
Numerous Mattracks equipped 
trucks are expected to be op hand. . 
Rides will be available so people 
can experience Mattracks first 
hand! 
. Mattracks.. nnw_hns-fourtcen- 



(14) models of rubber track sys- 
tems available for recreation, 
work, commercial, and agricultural 
applications. They fit most 4x4s 
trucks and SUV\jq_J 1/2-lon 
trucks. Mattracks ^nlso has track 
-systems for* farm tractorsraridfarm- 
implcmenls. EOT more information, 
contact Mattracks, Incorporated at 
(218)-436-7000-or-at--www.mat- 
trncks.com 




FIRST Anniversary OPBN'HOUSE 

T uesday, J an. 16 th A Wednesda y, Jan, 17th 




Rafmhrnt nti Will B* Strvtd' 

Come In. Visit About Your Winter Travel Needs." 



A "FREE" Airline 
- Ticket To Anywhere !>■ j 
In The Continental 4 
-^-United States! 



f Annette 
Bergan 




^— 




Brides & Grooms! ■ 

Slgn_UpJ^LQuiJddiBeg|stry-&^__« J _ 

Receive A Free Gift Certificate towards Your •' Tf 
Honeymoon Travel Package! 

*._ ,-* 



y#B€R6AN 



217 LaBree Ave. North • Thief River Falls, Minn 

(218) 681-4100 • 1-800-3464001' 
Ema|l: berganOapaca6tar.net * www.bergantravel.com 



HQtffsT: 

M6h-Frl 

8-5:30 

Sat , ^ 
9-1 




Page 10 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001; 




Uttle Brother/Little Sister of Thief River Falls is in need of adults. For more information con- 

recantly received a donation' of St, 000 from tact Yvonne at 681-8711, extension 241. Pictured 

United Methodist Church and the church youth above are representatives of the youth group: 

group. The funds will be dedicated for program (from left) Matt Langland, Tammy Weissling, 

activities.' Little Brother/Little Sister is a mentor- youth director, Stephen Horn, Zach Anderson, 

ing program matching adults with children. Brianna Reierson, and Yvonne Ode. 
Yvonne Ode, program director said the program 



Northland Foundation Farm Business Byklum, scholarship recipient Jessica Byklum, 

Management (FBM) scholarships were recently Foundation director Josh Christianson, and 

awarded to several students. Pictured from left State Senator Lefloy Srumpf. _, # 

are: FBM Instructor Greg Dvergsten, Orvls i 





Area students attending Northland Community Instructor Doug FJerstad, scholarship redplerrts 

and Technical College have been awarded Lora Choc, Misten Hole, Sarah Hanson, 

Northland Foundation Farm Business Foundation Director Josh Christianson, ■ and 

Management (FBM) scholarships: (from left) State Senator LeRoy Stumpf. 

Foundat ion awards four sch olarships 



Northland Community and Technical College Nordin, co-secretary; Matt Andvik, president; 

Student Senate recently installed officers: (from Destany Graham, treasurer; and Ben Vtamlnck, 

left) Carissa Kolecak, vice president of communl- vice president of student life, 

cations; Deslree Graham, co-secretary; Nicole - 




Northland CommuniLy and 
Technical College Alumni 
Foundation has recently awarded, 
four Form Business Management 
scholarships to current NCTC stu- 
dents. 

In a presentation ceremony prior 
to ■ the College's holiday break. 
Foundation Director Josh 
Christianson facilitated the scholar- 
ship presentation, which was.also 
attended by College President Dr.' 
Oricy D. Gunderson and State 



Senator LeRoy Stumpf. 

Receiving .the 2000-2001 

.awards were: Jessica Byklum of 
Grygln, daughter of Orvis and 
Manlou Byklum, Misten Hoic of 
Baglcy, daughter of Marvin and 

. Sheree Hoie; Sarah Hanson of ' 
Fosston, daughter of Tim and Sally 
Hanson and Lora Choc of Fosston, 
daughter of James and Cindy Choc. 
''^' order" tofbe 'eligible 1 for- the* *' 
scholarships, each. student must be 
enrolled full-time at NCTC, and be. ' 



the child of a current Farm , 
Business Management student. The 
scholarship is funded solelyby 
management instructors of NCTC,' 
who also select each year's recipi- 
ents. — - — :—',i- 

For more information on schol- 
arships available through the 
Foundation, contact Director Josh ■ 
Christianson.-" &t ' 2I8-6at--075i:' 
Applications' Wr 1 the 2000-2001 
academic; "year ire being -o" — '"* 
through January 15,2001. 



Wednesday, January 10; 2001 



THE TIMES 



Page 11 



Tri-Valley announces new funding for . 
communities in northwestern Minnesota- 



Student senate members at Northland Tveiten, Nicole Nordin, Destany Graham end 

Community and Technical College include: (from Darren Albertson; (middle'' row) Kerf Anderson, 

left, standing) Rebecca Steinhauer, Leslie Amy- Metzgar, Gabe Teneyuque, and Deslree 

Brandon, Jenni Gonsorowski, Jon Settlnggard, Graham; (front row) Carissa Holecek, Matt 

Dan Peterson, Aaron Chirpich, Stephanie Andvik, and Ben Vlamlnck. 

Three local students 



The Tri-Valley Opportunity 
Council, Inc., is announcing a series 
of grant and loan awards that will, 
pour $1.2 million dollars into hous- 
ing and related services for families 
and communities ncross northwest- 
cm Minnesota. According to Jan 
Delage, Director of Community 
Services, the three awards will help 
address one of the most pressing 
- problems"forcommunity-lcaders= ii " 
the issue of adequate and affordable 
housing in rural Minnesota. 

Delage says each of the grants 
for which she applied, or managed 
the application process, was in part- 
nership with other service providers 
tn the region and will have a wide- 
spread, positive effect on communi- 
ties from Bcniidji to the North 
Dakota border. * 

"We are dealing, with a very 
expensive and difficult problem — 
how-to promote new housing and 
preserve existing housing in smaller 
communities. At issue is keeping 
people of all ages in the community 
of their choice and maintaining the 
tax base of school districts and com- 
munities," said Delage. . 



The Northwest Minnesota 
Foundation has provided $250,000 
to the Region One Development 
Alliance, to match another $250,000 
from the Department of 
Corrections, creating a revolving 
pool of funds for single family 
houses throughout Region 1. The 
houses are being built by the Inmate 
Community. Work. Crew. Program 
~and*are~sold"to"low and moderate- 
income families. 

The Federal Home Loan Bank of 
Des Moines, in partnership with the 
Bremer Bonk in Crookston, has 
granted Tri-Valley $400,000 l& be 
focused on rehabditation of homes 
in West Polk, West Marshall and 
Norman -counties.^ Repairs- will 
address health and safety issues for 
low-income home owners in com- 
munities and on farmsteads. 

The Northwestern Minnesota . 
Continuum of Core has been award- 
ed $6 1 9,000 from the Federal Office 
of Housing and Urban Development 
to address homelessness and chron- 
ic substance abuse. A portion of the 
funds, $119,000, will be distributed 
to regional Community Action 



Agencies through the Minnesota] 
Department of Children, FamUiesT 
ana Learning for activities that) 
address homelessness. The balancej 
goes equally to two facilities thai 
work with -chronic .substance? 
abusers, The Sands and The Centcf 
of -Human Environment 
Mahnomen. ' 

Delage says-piat each of these-} 

"awardsiwillmakcn valuable 1 cohtri-^ 
bution to real Ablution; that address'' 
significant problems, facing, 

, Northwestern Minnesota. She notes* 
that each award represents countless 
hours of detailed research and 
meticulous grant writing. r 

"Tri-Valley has pledged itself to- 

. partnerships with iiuiiucs and 

other agencies to best serve the. 
region. These partnerships bring 
together some of the tools that ore 
needed for communities to prosper 
in a very difficult and competitive 

.environment. This was a Christmas 
present beyond pur dreams. and I 
thank our partners across the region 
who so willingly contributed to this 
success," said Delage. 



Maxine Penas sworn in as State Rep. 



elected to NCTC senate 



' Four local students have been of Kindred, N.D.; Aisha Blanks of 
_pledigtl tn jhi » Northla nd Benton ^Ha rbor. Mich.: Leslie 



Community and Technical College Brandon of Grccnbush; Aaron 
Student Senate. ' Chirpich of Frnzcc; Dcsirec 

Stcphunic Tveiien, daughter of Graham of Fra/ec; Destany 
Gary and Rachel Tveiten of Thief Graham of Frazce; Jcnni 
River Falls, is u freshman represcn- Gonsorowski of Thief River Falls; 



N.D.; Tami Johnson of Fosston; 
-Nicole Nordin of Lancaster Dan 



-lalive on the student senate. Shu is 
enrolled in the liberal arts program., 
Rebecca Steinhauer, daughter of 
Owen and Kim Steinhauer ofTliicf 
River Fulls, has been elected lo ■ 



Carissa Holecek of Thief River 
Falls; Amy Metzgar of Hoople, 



Peterson . of Virginia; John 
Scttingsgard of Edm'orc, . N.D.; 
Rebecca Steinhauer of Thief River 
Fulls; Gabe Teneyuque of Apple 
Valley; Stephanie Tveiten of Thief 
River Fulls; and Ben Vlaminck of 
Minncota. 



Representative Maxine- Penas 
-(R-Badgcr) officially began -her- 
first/ two-year term in the 
Minnesota House of 

Representatives this week. Penas 
was swom into office by Secretary 
of State Mary Kiffmeycr during a 
ceremony at the capitol. Penas was 



serve as'u sophomore representa- 
tive on the student senate. She is 
enrolled in the liberal arts program. 
Jenni Gonsorowski, daughter of 
■ Duane and Diane Gonsorowski of 
Thief River Falls, is representing 
the freshman class on the - ■ - 



Ward 5 meeting 
scheduled for January 29 



senate. Stic is enrolled in the liber- 
nl arts program at the school. 

Canssu Holecek. daughter of 
David and Carol Holecek of Thief 
River Falls, is enrolled in the liber- 
al arts program: ~ ■■:■■-■■■ -- 

— — Ninetee n-students - make-up- ilie— ■ 
student senate, including: Darren' 
Albertson of Fergus Falls; Keri 

^ndcrsdru)fJ:bsston;-MatLAndvik — 



An information guthcring for 
:sidcnts of Ward 5 Will be held 
renting f mm 7 i 9 p.m. Monday, January 
.*!"d£nj 21Un ihr Friinklin-Midtlle-School- 



rcscnlativc of the Thief River Falls 
Police deportment'. 
- Ward -5 Councilor Terry 
-BlackLa ncp sa i d this i s on Inform al 



cafeteria. ■* (ion meeting to give residents of 

Visit with Ward 5 councilor Ward 5 an opportunity to meet and 
Terry BliickLance. City talk wjtli the Thief River Falls pub- 

Administrator Roger DcLap, Thief lie service individuals that serve 

.River Falls _ Municipal utilities them. "It is our intention to share 
Di rector' Arlo Rude, Public Works some of ihc coming activities wilh- 

"Dirccior Ron _ LiridbcrgrParksand — in Thief River Falls and Ward 5 that~ 
Recreation Director Mudclyn may effect you, and to gather infor- 
Vigcn; Community Development —mation on projects or ideas that you 

"DireciorDott-StcwurtMind/orn-rep- — may-hove.-' — : — '— 



elected to replace Jim Tunheim in 
House District 1A, the largest dis- 
trict in the state covering Lake of 
the Woods, Roseau and Kittson 
counties and the northern Pan of 
Marshall county. 

"I'm very excited to begin my 
service here at the capitol, Penas 
said. "What we do here in the next 
two years will have a great impact 
on the people and -future of 
Minnesota, and I'm happy to be a 
part of it." 

Rep. Penas also' received her 
committee assignments from 
Speaker of the House, Steve 
Svigcum. She will serve as a mem- 



people of this state," Penas said. "I 
-hopc-what-we-accomplish-inlhe- 
next few months will make a posi- 
tive difference in our schools and ■■ 
communities." 

Crime and education issues will 
" play a large role in legislation this 
session, as wi ll many other impor : _ 



iant topics. PeriaSThd^h'cr^col— 
leagues will designate spending for 
the next two years as they formu- 
late a new state budgeL They also 



will have to decide what to do with 
another huge.projected.budgct sur-;^ 
plus. 

■-■ "As issues come up for debate,-!- . 
hope people will feel free to tell me 
"their opinion," Penas said. 'Til 
need good feedback to be on effec- 
tive Rep resen tative." 
r^Peruis-can-be-reachetl-by^phonftX 
at 651-296-9635 or by e-mail at 
rep.maxinc.penas@house.Ieg.state, 
mn.us. 



Central Boiler and Fireplace 
give out record bonuses 



bcr ot the House Education Policy, 
K-12 Education Finance, and 
Agriculture and Rural 

Development Policy committees, 
and she has also been appointed as 
vice chair of the Crime Prevention 

-Committee. -- - 

"These „committees_ nnd_thei 
work they do arc very important 

.bomllo.mclpcrsonally_and.io__the_. 



Central Boiler and Central 
Fireplace distributed a record 
bonus, based on profit and safety to 
their employees for the year 2000. 
Central Boiler is the leading' out- - 
door wood furnace manufacturer 
and Central Fireplace, a division of 
Central Bo iler, manufactures gas 



stoves and fireplaces. 

Central Boiler and Central 
Fireplace both experienced a 
record sales increase in 2000 with 
overall sales up/ 61 percent. This 
increase contributed to the need for 
a-12,000 square foot expansion of 



manufacturing facility located out- 
side of Grccnbush. In addition .to 
the profit-related portion of the 
bonus, employees are also rewantr 
cd as a group for their safe working - 
habits. 

This was the first year Central.' 
Boiler factored in the number of 



years each employee had worked at 
the company when distributing the 
bonus. The profit share and safety 
bonus along with employer contri- 
butions to employee 401K 
accounts totaled $174,887. This is' 
-74-percent-increasc from last' 



tht plant,~and-a-50 percent increase — year's bonus and 401 K match and a' 
in employment. More than 70 pco- 262 percent "increase- over the" 
ple.afc-currenUy-crapIoyed-aLthc..-bonus.distributcd.irU996_ 







=*JF=^SF 



Page 12 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 ! 



SkyDancer race results provided 



Results for the SkyDancer 200 
were received late for publication. 
Apparently, There has been a chal- 
lenge to the race results. Changes 
in the final results may occur. 
Roautts 

SmtiI Pro Final - 1, Josh Davis, BagJey, 
Pol: 2. Brady Dyrdahl. Baotoy„AC; 3. Lovi 
Soooor. HLF. Pol: 4. Gltw Arlaud.'GonvIck, 
Pot.; 5. Scolt Graven. Argyht. AC: 6.. Paul 
Krahn, Hosonu, Pol,; 7. Jason McArthur, 
Naytahwaush. AC: 8. Brock Qronwold, 
Forous Falls. AC; 9. Chris Swanson. TRF, 
AC: to. RoooftOoty. Itanli.AC; 

11. Zak Solom. Qoodr.ldoo, AC; 12. 
Doun Lntwko, Nocho, N.D., AC; 13. Nathan • 
McAnhur, Noytahwauth, AC: 14, Bioko 
Kyllo. Clifford. N.D.. Pol.: 15. Brandon 
Lliakowskl. Mlnto, N.D., Pol; 16. Roy. 
Larson. MkJdto River. AC; 17. Andy KJuor. 
Rosoou.. Pol: 18. Chad . Ingob rattan, 
Mayvillo, N.O.. Pol: 19. Nick Scnropp. 
Rosoou. Pol.: 20. Brian Wrightsman, 
Roioau, Pol.: 21 . Tom Hausmann; Church* 
Fony. N.D. Pol; 22. Nick Knofl. RLF. AC; 

Pro Open Final - 1. Bryan .Dyrdahl, 
Bagloy, AC: 2. Justin Wintor. Elk River, AC: 
- 3. Coroy Dnvktoon. Holt. Pol,: 4. Chad Kyllo. 
Clifford. N.O.. Pol.; 5. Austin Brodon. Fertllo, 
AC: 6. Johnnlo Graen. TRF. AC; 7. Gaba 
Bonko. Moorhoad. Pol.: 8. Tony Ukons, 
LonrjvUlo. AC: 9. Robby Dahton. TRF. Pol.: 
10. Kraig Nolson. Loko Park. AC: 

ll.ErtcRoulond.TRF.AC; 12. Brandon 
Andorson. Ada, AC: 13. Troy Taggart, 
NovrfokJon, AC: 14. Chad Dyrdahl. Bagloy. 
Pol: 15. DJ Ekra, Shovtln. AC; 16. Brad 
Poko. Folton. AC: 17. Kari Christian. Flnloy. 
N.O.: 16. Brian Roth, McGrath.AC: 

Semi Pro Open Final • 1. Josh Davis, 
Bagloy. Pol.: 2. Brady Dyrdahl. Bagloy. AC; 
3. Levi Soegor. RLF., Pol.; 4. Paul Krohn. 
Roseau. Pol,; 5. Chrts Swanson. TRF. AC: 
6, Nathan McArthur. Naylahwaush. AC; 7. 
Brandon Uiukowskl, Mlnlo. N.O.. AC: 6. 
Nick Knott, RLF. AC: B. Nick ' Schrapp. 
Roseau, Pol. 10. Roy Larson, Middle River, 

.. ACr - 

"~" 11. Brian Wriohtsmon, Rosoou. Pol; 12. 
Blako Kyllo'; CTfford. Pol ; 13- Robert Doty. 
Isanll. AC; 14, Joion McArthur. 
Naytahwaushi AC. 

Pro 440 Final- 1. Coroy OovKfson, HoU. ■ 

■Pot 2. Brad Pako. Fonon. AC: 3. Bryan 



Dyrdahl. Bagloy. AC;' 4. Justin Wlnlor. Elk 
Rivor, AC; 5. Tony Ukons, LongvUlo. AC: 6. 
Qobo Bunko, Moorhoad. go).: 7. Brandon 
Andorson. Ado. AC; B. DJ Ekro, Shevth, 
AC: 0. Johnnie Groon. TRF, AC; 10. Chad 
Kyllo, Clifford, ND, Pol.; , 

11. Austin Brodon. Fertllo. AC: 12. Chad 
Dyrdahl. Bagloy. Pol: 13. Robby Dohlon, 
THF. Pol; 14, Brian Roth, McGralh, AC; 15. 
Jason Johnson. Monticello, AC: 16. Carter 
Dloson, Wonnaska, AC; 17, Eric Routand, 
TRF. AC: 18. Ryan Nolson. Wlttmar, Pol.: 
19, Shuno Kyllo, Clifford, N.D., Pol: 10. Troy 
Taggart. NowfokJon, AC; 21. Kraig Nolson. 
Lake Park, AC; 22. Karl Christian, Flnley, 
N.O.. AC. 

Amateur 440 Final- 1. Dallas Mortn Jr., 
Belcourt. N.D., Ski; 2. Robert .J. Morion. 
Beicourt. N.D.. Pol; 3. Todd Commorford. 
Donvora. AC; 4. Chat Mortoll, Belcourt, AC; 
5. Mlko Commorford, Donvers.-AC; 6. Dr. 
Craig Bruce, Bolcourt. N.D., Ski. 

Jr. I Final - 1. Brock Gromvokf, Fergus 
Falls. AC: 2. Ak» Engolslod. BoHraml, AC: 
-3. Justin Bueglor, Williams, Potr 

Amateur 500 Final - 1 , Dallas Morln Jr., 
Belcourt. N.D.. Ski; 2. Mark McDonald, G.F., 
N.D,, Yum. 

Amateur 600 Final ■ 1 . Dr. Craig Bruco, 
Bolcourt, N.D., Ski; 2. Andy Sathor, 
Bottlnoau. N.D., Ski.: 3. Mark McDonald, 
G.F.. N.D., Yam. DNS. 

Women's Final - 1. Volorio SchaJebon, 
Wost Fargo, N.D..AC: 2. Dabble Revering, 
Forgus Foils. Pol: 3. Stack) Commorford, 
Oonvors, AC: 4. Sara Homro, Ersklne, AC. 

Legend's Final • 1. Paul Engolslod. 
Beltrami. AC: 2. Tim SorgonL Ado. Pol: 3. 
John Cymbaluk. Fosston. AC; 4. Brian 
Porroaulti EOF, AC; 5. Rlchlo Porlslon. 
Bolcourt. N.D.: 6. Nick K. WUklo, Bokxwrt, 
N.D.; 7. Paul Andorson. Ltrwtston, AC; 8. 
Randy Ward, Worrood, AC: 0. Daniel 
Docotoau, Rotla. N.D.. Pol: 10. Gary Sathor, 
Bottineau, N.D.. Ski. 

120cc • t. Spencer Wrightsman. 
Rosoou. Pol; 2. Brady Wrightsman. 
Rosoau. Pol; 3. Devon Horvorson, Rosoou. 
Pot: 4. Brook Pension. Bolcourt, NJ3_AC. 

120CC Improved Class - i, Logan 
Christian. Fortlfb. AC: 2. Ethan Bjerko, 
Forgo. NO.. Pol: 3. Tyler HoU, Ferule, Ski. 

Jr. Novice ■ 1. Aaron Cymbaluk, 

Fosston. .AC;. .2.- Stevon_Hau 

Chnxhs Ferry. N.D.: Pol 




Hibbert guns 'em down at 
Deadwood shootout race 



Corey Davidson of Holt rode his Polaris snowmobile to victory at 
the Skydancer 200 in Belcourt N.D. Davidson finished first in the 
Pro 440 final, and third In the Pro Open final. (Picture provided by 
Heather Hauschild) 





Bryan Dyrdahl of Bagley finished first in the Pro Open division and 
third In the Pro 440 final of the Skydancer 200 in Belcourt, N.D. 
(Picture provided by Heather Hauschild) __ 



(submitted story) 

The glorious Black Hills and the 
stunning Deer Mountain Ski Area 
served as hosts once again for the 
third round of the WSA's interna- 
tional Snocross Worldwide Cham- 
pionship (SWC), the Arctic Cat 
Deadwood Snocross Shootout The 
biggest crowd in the three years of 
the event witnessed same superb 
racing on one of the most challeng- 
ing and scenic tracks on the SWC 
tour, one that's quickly becoming a 
favorite of both competitor and 
spectator alike. 

In both Pro finals, it was simply 
another chapter of the season's 
ongoing novel, "Superman v. Bpy 
Wonder." In the Pro Stock class 
undefeated top qualifier Tucker 
Hibbert, Arctic Cat, and Blair 
Morgan, Arctic Cat, both nailed the 
start with Hibbert slotting into the. 
lead. Morgan found a great line and" 
slipped by Hibbert going into the 
turn at the bottom of the hill. 
Hibbert tucked in, followed 
Morgan for the next lap and then, 
going into the final hoirptn turn, he 
cut underneath Morgan and pro- 
tected on the exit to lead at the line. 
It was a lead he was to hold all the 
way to the finish, although Morgan 
rode with abandon the last few laps 
hi an effort to catch the fleet young- . 
ster, but to no avail. 

Chris Vincent, Ski-Doo, must be 
wondering what might be possible 
if he ever could get a decent start, 
as he was buried in the pack at die 
. start. for^yet another race, but he. 
-again started picking racers off one- 
after the other, and even caught 
Carl Kuster, Arctic Cat, on the last 
lap but ran out of time and had to 
settle for a hard-earned fourth. 
Kuster claimed his second-ever 
podium, while Justin Tate, Ski- 
Doo, rounded out the top five. 

The Pro Open final was a replay 
at the front, as Morgan and Hibbert 
again led off the line, this time with 
Morgan in the lead. Hibbert got a 
run and came up the inside heading 
_ into that some final hairpin, but not 
quite far enough and backed off 
before the comer. The next lap he 
mode -the-same-move-,— nnd^as - 



Morgan defended, Hibbert made , 
another stunning cutback move 
mid-comer and led at the exit . 
Once again, Morgan didn't hove an 
answer and trailed Hibbert home. : 
As a rookie pro, Hibbert now has 
five wins in six finals. 
c After a fire in his race trailer on 
the way to the event, things got 
markedly better for Trevor John, 
Polaris, as he slotted into third 
early after a great qualifying effort 
and slowly drew away from the 
pack, which included Todd Tupper, 
Arctic Cat, in fourth- and Dennis 
Eclcstrom, Ski-Doo. in fifth. 

Hawaii's Craig Jones, Ski-Doo, 
claimed the Pro Vet final, but he 
was a ringer as for years he raced as 
a Pro in Colorado, while three dif- 
ferent racers claimed wins in the , 
three semi-pro classes. In the Semi- ' 
Pro Fan class, Adam Johnson, 
Arctic Cat, took die win, while 
Curt Peterson, Ski-Doo, claimed 
the Semi-Pro Stock and the Semi- 
Pro Open final went to Shaun 
.Cropo, Polaris. -■ ■ 

The next round of the WSA 
Snocross Worldwide Champion- 
ship is the Polaris Canterbury 
Snocross in Minneapolis, January 
13-14 at me Canterbury Park Horse 
Racing facility. 

Snocross Races 
held in Bemlrfjl 
January 13-14 

--■ Snocross. races will.be held in -'- 
-conjunction- with- the-Annual- Polar — 
Daze Festival in Bemidji January 
13-14. Races will take .place , 
Saturday, and Sunday at the : 
Beltrami County Fairgrounds. 

See your favorite local and 
regional snowmobile racers as they 
melt the track. Snocross racing is 
fast paced, high flying and electri- 
fying to watch. Tickets ore $10 for 
single-day pass or $15 for a two- ■ 
day pass . or $5 for children. ■ 
Concessions and a warming area 
will be available. For more infor- • 
motion on the race and other Polar ' 
Daze events coil 1-8WM58-2223. 



DAKOTA CLINIC WELCOMES 
FIVE NEW PROVIDERS 



A dose race developed in the Semi Pro final at the Skydancer 200 
in Belcourt; N.D. In this picture Brady Dyrdahl leads Levi Seeger. 
Brady finished second, and Levi third. (Picture provided by. 
Heather Hauschild). 

Still Legends race 
circuit to hold TRF race 

Still Legends but Extremely 
', Dangerous Series (SLEDS) held a 
race in Cavalier, N.D., on Saturday, 
January 6. The next race for the cir- 
cuit will be held January 13 and 14 
just east of the Seven Clans Casino 
in Thief River Falls. 

For more information about the 
race circuit, contact Armand 
evenings at 686-9898 or Sally in 
the morning at 222-3323: 

RMtrt& trom-CavaHor, KD. 

70 Stock 320cc - Colby Patomon, Dan 
Poobnari, Lowon Machart, Jooy Potucok; 
70 Stock 3300O- Colby Petorion. Phil 



Chamber recognizes excellence 



70 Mod 320CC - Colby Potoraon. Dan 
Poolman: 

70 Stock 320 Lamana • Dan Poolman. 
Joo Etta, Jooy Potucok, and Lowell 
Machart: 

70 Slock 380 Umana -. Colby 
Potoraon. Don Poolman. and Phil Kfopp; 



life insurance 
especially for 



seniors. 



just for those 
.between the ages of 50 
and 80, this anordaMc Stiripuncd. 
Issue Whol e Life policy offer s up 
to $50,000 of protection — extra 
security for'the ones you. love. 
Applying for coverage couldn't 
be easier; there are no qualifying, 
exams antl only rJvrce health ' 
questions to answer: For a 
customized proposal, call our 
agency today. 




vfuto-Ownerg B u tmsnce 

• Ufa Horn* Cor OuwnMt 
7b'tUMW/)*4> 



NORTHERN STATE A6EHCV 

201 EAST THIRD 

THIEF RIVER MUSrNINN. 

(218) 681-4042 



. i 

70 Mod 320 Lamana - Colby Potoraon, 
Dan Poolman; 

70 Mod 3S0 Lamana • Ron Ranatrom, 
Colby Potoraon, Craig Machart, and Jooy 
Potucak: — .■ 

70 Stock 320 Oval - Colby Potoraon, 
Dan Poolman, PnB Ktopp, Joo ERa, Jooy 
Potucok, end Lowell Machart; 

.70 Stock 380 Oval - Colby Potoraon, 
Dan Poolman, end Phil Ktopp: 

70 Mod 380 Oval - Dan ZoDnsky, Craig 
MechnrL Bob Boohmonn, Ron Ranatrom, 
and Jooy Potucok; 

70 MM 400 Oval -DonZoUneky, Danny 
DoUalo, and Joey Potucok; 

70 Mod Open Oval - Danny -DoUalo, 
Ron Ranatrom, and Jooy Potucok; 

75 Mbd 340 Lamana • Danny DoUalo, 
Andy Bachmann, Joey Potucok, Jamlo 
Sklmo, and Dan Poolman: 
. 75 Mod 4O0 Lamana -DormWKaapock. 
-and Danny DoUalo: 

75 Mod Open Lemana - Danny 
DoUalo, Loron Machart, and Craig Machart; 

75 Stock 340 Oval - Colby Potoraon, 
Donald Kruprtdc. — 

75 F A 340 Oval - Ortyn AuarJn, and 
Donald Kaaprtck' 

75 P A 440 Oval • Kurk Sorud, Ortyn 
Austin, and Mlko Tomllnson; 

75 Mod 320 Oval - Troy Potoraon, 
Danny OeLrsle; 

75 Mod 340 Oval - Troy Peteraon, Andy 
Bachmann, Danny DeUalo.-Oan Poolman, - 
RonRanatrom, Aaron Johnson, and Joey 

"75 Mod 400 Oval - Troy Potoraon. 



rrwrJatorDfrn^T6olrnonrTU>crJ6oy- 
Potucek; 

75 Mod 440 Oval - Loron Machart, Mlko 
Tomltnaon. Troy Potoraon, Shano Qohoon. 
and Bob Bachmann: 

75 Mod Open Oval - Craig Machart, 
Troy. Potoraon, Loron Machart, Mike 
TomBnoon, and Shano Qohoon; 

05 Stock 340 Lamana - John 
Schumacher, — Colby— Peterson, Joey 
Potucok.' Mark Counter", Tony Petoraon 
(DNF). 

85 Mod 250 Lemana - Danny Johnson, 
and Brandon Johnaon; 

•5 Mod 340 Lamana • John 
Schumacher. Danny DaUslo. Brandon 
Johnson. Joey Potucok, and Daryl Olaon; 

85 Mod 440 Lamana - Rand y Cwttua , 
Don Poolman, and Danny DoUalo; " ~ 

85 Mod Open Lemana • Dan Poolman, ' 
Randy Cwlkto; 

2 Man Oval (No Points or Trophies) • 
Lowon Machart and Craig Machart: Ortyn 
Austin and Stave Qoheen: 
. 85 Stock 340 Oval -John Schumacher, 
Jooy Potucok. Mark Counter, and Billy 
Nelson: 

85 Mod 250 Oval • Danny Johnson, and 
Brandon Johnson; 

■ 85 Mod 340 Oval -Troy Petoraon. John 
Schumacher. Danny DeUsle, Brandon 
John son. Danny Johnson, end Daryl Ofaon; 

85 Mo<£440 Oval -Troy Peterson. John . 
Schumacher, Dan Poolman, Danny 
DoUalo, Brandon Johnson. Randy Cwikla - 
DF, and Danny Johnson -DF; 

85 Mod Open Oval - Loron Median, 
Troy Peteraon, and Dan Poolman; 
Amateur Challenge 

800 Single Liquid CC • Jason Clerk. 
Matt Nolson and Shane Peterson: 

Open CO - Jason Clark, Man Nolson. 
and Shane Peterson; 

800 Single Uqutd Lamana • Jason 
Clark. Shane Peterson, and Matt Nolson; 

Open Liquid Lamana • Jason Clark, 
Shano Polorson. and Matt Nolson: 

800 Single Uquld Oval ■: Jason.Clark. 
Matt Nolson, and Shano Polorson: 
' OpenUquldOvBl-JasonCtark.Shano 
-Peierson r and Matt Nelson, 



- (Continued, from Page 1) 
to give recognition to individuals 
who have made valuable contribu- 
tions of time, and effort to the bet- 
terment of the community and 
chamber of commerce. Key award 
winners were individuals who 
exemplified that spirit and includ- 
ed: Mark Borsheim, Mayor of 
Thief River Falls who was named 
Outstanding Young Leader, Jim 
Matson, who was named Volunteer 
of the Year, Connie 'Stock, who 
received the Excellence in 
Education Award; and Jane 
-Anderson, who received the 
Excellence in Higher Education 
Award. 

Recognition was given to 
Chamber of Commerce leaders as 
well including: Retiring Directors ' 
Ron Winter, Connie Omdohl and 
Jeff .. Hendriclcson. Lifetime 
Memberships were -awarded to 
Roger Reuter and Robert Flynn. 

Each year, the Chamber of 
Commerce recognizes outstanding 
business people who. have mode 
numerous contributions of their 
time and energy to the community 
of Thief River Falls by honoring 
them with Lifetime Memberships 
to the Chamber of Commerce. The 
honor went to Roger Reuter and 
Robert Flynn this year. 
. Roger Reuter moved to Thief 
River Falls in 1976. He began his 
banking career in Hastings, and 
spent all 33 years of his banking 
career .with -Norwcst Banks (now 
Wells Forgo). 



developed into a residential addi- 
tion, the Fern Drive area. The prop- 
erty wassubsequently annexed into 
the city. In 1985 he started his own ' 
real estate agency where he retired 
after. 15 years in September of • 
2000. —' 7 

He was a' member and involved 
in several affiliations such as 
Trinity Lutheran Church, VFW, 
American Legion, Elks Lodge 
1308 as past exalted ruler, the 
Eagles club, the Northwest 
Hospital board, past master of the 
-Masonic Lodge 236, Post President 
of job's Inc., past president of the 
Thief River Falls Golf Club, and 

Sast president of the Northland 
unior College Advisory board. 



City of Thief River Falls. A couple 
of years later he became interested 
in how the city was run and thought 
be could put a new perspective on 
city policy. That's when he decided 
to run as a candidate and was elect- 
ed mayor.' 

After winning the election, he 
realized that he nod taken on a dif- 
ficult task, but truly felt that he was 
up for the challenge. He finds his 1 
city elected official job to be an 
interesting, fun and rewarding one. 
He has never been a follower. 

Mark is now the ' owner of 
Borsheim Printing in Thief River 
Falls. 

Connie Stock was awardedthe- 
K-12 Excellence in Education 



top eight at AA state competition. { ' 

Connie cares deeply about her 
students and values their welfare J 
above her own. y+ri *] 

' -Jane- Anderson was awarded! 
the Higher Education raExxelleocat 
award. Jane is a Development! 
Education instructor in the! 
Learning Center at Northland i 
Community and Technical College, j 
In that capacity, she has taught a I 
variety of courses and has also col- j 
laborated with faculty members to j 
provide academic support'fbr stu- j 
dents, assisted students •wifbj 
accommodations for a wide variety 
of disabilities; acted as a liaison I 
between students with special 
needs and instructors and various { 



Jim Matsoh was awarded the award. Connie is the Lincoln High agencies and tutored in many areas 
Volunteer of the Year Award. Over . School theater and creative expres- including anatomy and -•— -■-' — 



the past 40 years, he has served on- 
numerous organizations within the 
community. According to the 

-Chnmbcr,-if-it-wasn*t-for-this- 
unique individual, the Chamber of 
Commerce Farmer Merchant Mixer 

- probably wouldn't exist today. Last ' 
year he sold 200 tickets. 

Matson served on the Jaycees in 

7fT« 



sions Magnet Arts instructor and 
Magnet Arts development team 
member, speech coach, drama* 
director and. also- teaches-nigh- 
school communications courses. 
She began her. teaching career in 
Mesa, Ariz., in 1974, and taught 
four years before taking a tempos' 
rary leave to take care of her chil- 



medical terminology, basic i , 

reading, composition, psychology, 
human relations and interpersonal 
conimurticatiori3.-She-has-a-baclie — 



"Over tne post 24 years, this indP" 
vidua] has been very active in sev- 
eral organizations such as: the 
Thief River Falls Chamber of 
Commerce board of directors; club 
president- of the Thief River Coif 
Club; finance chairman of St. 
: Bernard's church; board member of 
the Thief River Falls Lions club; oii 
association president of Northwest 
Medical Association; President of 
Job's Inc.; and member of the Efk's 
Club, Eagles Club, Thief River 
Falls Deer Hunters Association, 
-and — —Pennington r County- 
Sportsman's Club. 

The second honorec to receive a 
Lifetime Membership award, was 
Robert Flynn. Flynn moved to 
Thief River Falls in April or 1959. 
He, joined Union State Bank as 
manager of the insurance depart- 
ment. He retired from his vice pres- 
ident position in October of 1975. 
He then obtained his real estate 
brokers license in 1976 and joined 
.the Thune-Upham Agency with the 
Real Estate sales department. 

In 1965 he worked on the com- 
mittee that was successful in bring- 
ingNorthlnnd Community College 
to Thief River Falls. ' 

In 1970 he was a partner in the 
establishment of Northland Village, 
an 87-unit moderate income apart- . 
ment project.- At that. time, Arctic 
Cat had expressed difficulty in 
finding, employees because of a 

shortage in housing. 

'■ ■ InT985,-with partner Ken Berg, 
-thc-LWfj-parlies_piirchased .and- 



lor. of arts in vocal music, a bache- 
lor of science in education and a 
roasters degree in curriculum and 
instruction. Even more impressive 

. , j . - . isliercornmunityinvoIvemenLSbe 

the late 60s and early 70s, most dren and disabled parents. After she is currently, the president of the 
noticeably on the States Dominion "and her husband Bill, had their Thief River Falls Community Arts 
snowmobile race and the Jaycee three children, Rob« Brigette and Council, a grant writer through the 
Aquacade. In 1966 he received the Maggie, they moved back to Thief Northwest Regional Development 
Jaycee "Key Man" award. He has River Falls. She waited awhile and Commission, and is active in 
been a member of the Northwest then dove back into me' directing Trinity Lutheran church through 
Dairy Day board of directors since arena with the musical "The King music and Sunday School pro- 
1972, serving as the treasurer for and 1" at Lincoln High school in grams. In_ihe_past, she has per- 
the past 28 years; the Agribusiness I987.Froml988tothepresent,she formed and directed numerous 
committee of the Chamber .of has directed plays and coached community theater productions and 
Commerce; s erving as secretary s peech, and direct ed one-acts for continue s a long tradition of grac- 
- treasurer for the Thief River Golf playc * J *' — *- * — -"--'- -*-* '- t™™. »_,._.._ _?-.... 




Kurt Potsal, DO has 

. Joined the Orthopedics 
Department. Or. Possal 
received his Doctor of 
Osteopathy degree from 
the Philadelphia College of 
C^ecpathic 'Medicine, 
Philadelphia, PA. Following 
completion of his 
Orthopedic residency, Dr. 
Possal completed a fellow- 
ship in ArtHritisS Adult 
Reconstructive Surgery at 
the Department of 
Orthopedic Surgery, 
University of Southern 
California, Us Angeles. He 
Is board certified by the 
American Osteopathic 
Academy of Orthopedic 
Surgery. Prior to joining the 

clinic, Dr..Possal worked 

with a general orthopedic 
practice In western 
Pennsylvania. Dr. Possal 
resides in Thief River Fails 
with his wife Kathleen and 
their two children. 




Rogar Thomas, 
Physician Assistant 
joined the Orthopedics 
Department. Mr., 
Thomas received his 
' physician assistant pro- 
gram certificate from 
the South College, 
Savannah, GA. He is 
certified by the National 
Commission of 
Physicians 

Associations. He also 
has'a bachelor's . 
degree In Health 
Education/Athletic 
Tralnlng'an.d graduate 
degree in Human 
Performance. Prior to 
his position with the 
clinic. Mr ; T homas w as 
with Lake- Region -Bone — 
and Joint Surgeons, 
Bemidji, MN. Mr. 
Thomas resides in 
Thief River Falls. 




— play competitions. LTfact, since she 

Club; board of directors at the began directing the one-act plays 
Heritage Community Center; trea- and coaching the high school 
surer Tor the, Pennington County speech team, the plays have consis- 
Heartfund;trcasurerofthe,Concert tently placed in the AA regional 
Association; and as a volunteer for compeution and speech team mem- 
various other charities. He is bers have consistently placed in the 

. presently a- mcmbcr.of the Elks,: 

. Eagles, American Legion, 
Pennington . County Historical 
Society, the Community Arts 
Council, and the Thief River Falls 
Education Foundation. He served 
as treasurer 



ing a varierTofAmctiorarandTiaiv^ - 
ities with her glorious singing. 
voice. 

Heidi Holes, who made the pre- 
sentation, said Jane has made each 
person she met feel like they were 
someone special. 



Loss of flight hurts TRF 



. ,. „ . (Continued from Page 1) passengers per day, but multiply 

Hindation. He served Funding In Jeopardy. Some of that over a year's time, and the loss- 

for the United Way the major issues in losing bewudings es add up fast 

v«ire ™ o " m '"" h **~c0ncems a loss of money, but some T^elostribardings'addupttflost^ 

of those losses cannot be rneasured. dollars for the city. Right now the 

For instance, it is impossible to cat- city may be eligible for $150,000 in 

culate how many people ore flying federal aid for the airport. However, ' 

to Grand Forks, NA and renting a if the airport has 10,000 boardings 

car to. drive to Thief River Falls per year, it qualifies for $1 million 
rather than boarding in Thief River . ' in federal money. 
Falls and staying in a local motel. In 1999 Thief River Falls had a 

Based on talks he has had with total of 8,623 enplane boardings. In 

local business leaders, Don Stewart, 2000, the airport was well on its 

Community Development Director, ' way to reaching the 10,000 board- 



^^ ^.sj^yc^wasn. member— concerns a loss of money, but some 

of the Thief River FoundaUon; var-- -<■.«-— • -^ — 

ious terms as treasurer and secre- 
tary on various boards including 
the stewardship board and the 
church choir of Zion Lutheran 
Church since 1963. He is also a 
member of the mens .quartet called 
Resonance, which performance at 
various church functions, fairs and 
other functions around the area. 



Mark Borsheim, the Mayor of said there 'is solid evidence that a ings, mark when the" fbghYwcns 
jntet River rails, was named minimum n r im h.,.i u .. ^.i. . ~j.„,—i „_j <._.■. Sl_. ___. 



minimum of 100 business people a 
month who chose to fly in and out 
of/Grand Forks and dnve- to -Thief 
River Falls or surrounding commu- 
.. nities . because of the boarding 
schedule at the Thief River Falls air- 
port. 



reduced and both enplane and- 
deplane boardings droppe d- , 

Common to smaller . cities. 
Many other cities in LASAC are in 
a situation similar to Thief River 
Falls. In fact nond of the LASAC 
cities have reached 100' percent 



Jim Robelen, M. D. 

has joined the 
General Surgery 
Department. Dr. 
Robelen received his 
bachelor's of science 
degree In blochem- 
'iSnyfromCalrfomla - 
State University, Los 
Angeles. He received 
his medical degree at 
the University of ■ 
California, Davis. He 
completed his general! 
surgery residency 
LomaUnda / 
University. Loma 
Linda; 0A; Heandhisl 

'vWe^Mlchele '.'■ 

Relchardt, reside 
near St. Hllalre, MN. 




Margaret Melgard, 
Physician Assistant, 

joined the Urgent 
Care Department. Ms. 
Melgard received her 
physician assistant 
program certificate 
and bachelor's degree) 
in nursing from the 
["University of North 
Dakota, Grand Forks. 
She is certified by the 
National Commission 
of Physicians 
Assistants. Prior to 
her position at the 
clinic, Ms. Melgard 

was a registered 

nurse working primari- 
ly In the emergenoy 
department at Altru 
Hearth Systems, 
Grand Forks, ND. Shej 
resides In Warren, 
MN. 




Mark R. Schneider, 
, M.D. has joined the 
Radiology Department. 
Dr. Schneider received 
his medical degree ' 
from the University of 
North Dakota, Grand 
Forks. His residency 
training in diagnostic 
radiology was complet- 
ed at the Medical 
College of Wisconsin, 
Milwaukee. He is board 
certified by the 
American Board of 
Radiology. Prior to his 
position with the 
Dakota Clinic, Dr. 
Schneider was a. radiol- 
ogist with Altru Health 
Systems, Grand Forks, 
ND. He and his wife, 
Lori, reside in Grand 
Forks, ND, with their 
three children. 



Local Dakota Clinic Providers 



FAMILY PRACTICE 

Ouane Browning, MD 
— Jeannine-Fortin r MD— — 
Greg Houlihan, DO 
■Peter Johnson, MD 
Penny Langland, MD : 
David Lofgren, MD 
Charles Winjum, MD 

GENERAL SURGERY 

Jerome Bray, MD - 
Jim Robelen,, /ytp 
- Shanthi Shakamuri, MD 



Outstanding Young Leader. At the ' 
age of 3 1 . Mark has demonstrated 
outstanding leadership skills and 
\vorks to oenefit the community 
and its citizens. 

His interest in government prob- 
ably stoned with his dad, who 
served oh the city council for many ' 
years and would occasionally bring 
him along to council meetings? As 

he got older he wis a_yeryjactlve_ _ _ 

memberh, the Republican pony. ani drand'Foffi to"'pfck'up"more nlUesls7o'enMUragrSvelm'to''be 

In 1995, he started working jf people. With the lost flight Thief flexible and to utilize the services ■ 
jlie-elccmcaUdcp«rtitientJor_rhc_ftive^Fidls-probobly-lose?about-10— that are available. 



The planes_thaUly-oul.of_Thlef Doanungcanacltyjrhe LASACcity— 

River Falls have seating for just with the. highest percentage of 
over30,.butnotallofthoseseatsare boardings based on availability is ' 
for boarding at the Thief River Falls Bemidjut 80 to 85 percent, 
-oitport The flights stop in Bemidji The airline's message to commu- 



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dl:.==-. ! 







Page 14 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



School board discusses strike issues 



u 



(Continued from Page I) 
Advocacy program. 

• The school board heard 
reports from the following: Carl 
Clark, spokesperson for the 
NcgoliotionrColnmiltcc, discussing 
'the unsuccessful meeting with the 
•■ mediator and bus drivers/transporta- 
tion assistants on Tuesday, January 
. 2 and the upcoming mediation 
meeting with the district's cleaners 
on January 15: and District Business 
Manager Harry Nelson, who talked 
about bids for three new school 
ousts and the resolution to the 2000- 
2001 revenue and expenditure bud- 
gets. ._-- ■— — 

■ In Its consent agenda, the 
board of education approved the 



following personnel Items: the 

transfer of Mary Forney from LD ut 
Lincoln High School to- ALC 
Coordinator/Special Education 
teacher effective January 24, 2001 ' 
with salary and benefits per negoti- 
ated contract; the employment of 
Kristy Hanson as physically handi- 
capped PPSA effective January 3, , 
2001 through the end of jhc school 
year for 2.75 hours per day, student 
days, with salary and benefits per 
negotiated contract; the employ- 
ment of Nicole Lindquist as minori- 
ty education tutor effective 
December 1 2. 2000 with hours 
vouchcrcd based on-need; the resig- 
nation of Rose Klaven as wrestling 
'chccrleodcr advisor effective 



DccembeL22,i000:.the'jesignnu'on — fociynn-Dycr.J-ANjnannger/busi^. 
of Mike Peterson as Sih grade boys ncss teacher at Lincoln High School 
basketball coach effective for one hour per day for the remain- 
December 14, 2000; the resignation . dcr of the 2000-200! school yean 
of Stephanie Hcaton as minority authorization to csiublish and post 
student services tutor effective for a physically handicapped, PPSA 
December 13, 2000; the medical at Challenger Elementary School 
leave of I nez L enhort. cleaner at effective January 3, 2001 for 2.75 
Lincoln High. 'School, effective hours per day, student days, for the 
January .5. 2001 through npproxi- 2000-2001 school yean and autho- 
mately February 5, 2001; approved rization to establish and post for two 
the following extra curricular ' Targeted Services teachers and up to 
assignments' for. the 2000-2001 four educational assistants for 
school year Josh Balmer as co-head . Targeted Services for two hours per 
8th grade boys basketball coach, day. 
Kevin Sanders as co-bead 8th grade 
boys-basketball-coach' and Connie 



.OtbenIteiru.apprpved-by.-tae forayouthAppiaiticeshipflanning. 



school board In Its Consent 
Agenda were: authorization for the 
administration to advertise for bids 
for three new 72-possenger conven- 
tional school buses for the 2001- 
2002 school year and authorization 



Grant for. the- North Border 
Partnership; a resolution revising 
the 2000-2001 revenue budget from 
$18,156,469 loSI8.747.969 and the 
2000-2001 expenditure budget from 
$19,094,242 to $19,523,068; and a 



for the administration to renew the temporary transportation policy for 
district's membership in theThicf co-curricular activities! 



River Falls Chamber of Commerce 
for 2001. 

• In new business, the board of 
education approved: a resolution 
authorizing the Thief River Falls 
School District to act as fiscal agent 



The next regular meeting or 
the board of education Is sched- 
uled for Monday, January 22, at 7 
p.m. In the Conference Room of 
the District Service Center. 





Members Independent School District 564's Carl Clark, vice chair; Steve Young, chain and 

Board of Education welcome new board member RantfyTwistol, treasurer; and (standing , from 

Mike Barry during Its organizational meeting on left) Mike Barry; Barb Kallnoskl; Jean Larson, 

Monday evening. Pictured are (seated from left] clerk; and Mike Spears. 

School board holds organizational meeting 



1997 ChevyBp 



by KathJ Carlson 
Reporter 

Prior to its regular meeting on 
Monday evening the Board of 
Education of District 564 held on' 
organizational' meeting. 

In the absence . of . Interim 
Superintendent . John Reishus, 
administrative assistant Chris Bcstc 
presided over the meeting and, 
administered the School Board 
Member Oath of Office to the 
board, including its newest member, 
Mike Barry. 

Relieving Beste of her duties was 
Steve Young /as he was reelected 
chairperson. Also reelected were 
Corf Clark, vice chairperson; Jean 
Larson, clerk; ariffTKandy Twistol, - 
treasurer. . 

In other business the school 
board voted to leave the board 
salaries at the 2000 rate. Annual 
salaries for schoot board members 
are as follows: chairperson, $4,000; 
vice chairperson, $3,450; clerk, 
$3,200; treasurer, $3,200; and direc- 
tor, $3,000. 

L^^rhc.board:aJso.approved:ihe:fol-- 
lowing resolution with regard to 
legal counsel: "Whereas, from time" 

. to time problems arise which 
require consultation with legal 
counsel;.Whereas, the school board 
may not have time to meet specifi- 
cally to hire lego] counsel for n par- . 
ticular circumstance that has arisen 
and, therefore, a general authoriza- 
tion to contract legal counsel is nec- 
essary; Whereas, the school board 
reserves the right to hire any legal 
counsel of its choice for any partic- 
ular matter; Now, therefore,- be ' 
resolved, by the school board. 
Independent School District 564 
follows: That the superintendent .. 
school boord designee be and here- 
by is authorized to contact legal - 
counsel from time to time as needs 
require.'* 

The Thief River Falls Times was 

-designated as the official newspaper 
for school board business for 2001, 



and the following meeting dates and 
times were designated: January 8, 
22; February 12, 26; March 12, 26; 
April 9, 23; May 14, 29; June 11, 
25; July 9; August 13. 27; 
September 10./24; October 8, 22; 
November 12, 26; and December 
10, All of the meetings will beheld 
at 7 p.m with exception of the June, 
July .'and August meetings' which 
will be held at 6 p.m. Special board 
meetings will be scheduled by board 
action as necessary. 

Committee assignments were 
made and are as follows: Finance, 
Steve Young, Randy Twistol and 
Mike Barry; Minnesota Stale High 
School League board representa- 
tive, Mike Barry; Continuing 
Education, Jean Larson; Planning, 
Evaluating and Reporting (PER) 



Committee, Barb. Knlinoski and 
Mike Spears; Staff Development,' 
Jean Larson; Community Ed 
Advisory Council, Barb Kalinoski 
and Mike Spears; Multi-Cultural 
Student Services Advisory 
CommitteerMike-Spears! 

— Also, Negotiations, Carl Clark, 
Jean Larson and Randy Twistol; 
Technology Committee, Barb 
Kalinoski; MEC Center Joint 
Powers Board, Barb Kalinoski; 
MSBA Legislative Liaison, Barb 
Kalinoski; Strategic .Plan .Steering 
Committee, Jean Larson; Facilities 
Committee, Carl Clark; Randy 
Twjistol and Mike' Spears; ALC 
Advisory Board., Steve, Young and 
Mike Barry; and SEE (Schools for 

/ Equity in Education), Steve Young. 




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TRF second at Pine-to-Prairie meet... 

Prowlers' wrestling 
stock is on the rise 



Improvement in Thief River 
Falls' program was reflected. in the 
final scores during the annual Pine- 
to-Prairie Invitational high school 
wrestling tournament at Fertile- 
Beltrami Saturday. 

A year ago the Prowlers finished 

seventh in an eight-team field. This 

time around they placed second, just 

' a single point behind the host 

Falcons, 196-195. 

"We had another good perfor- 
mance," said Thief River Falls 
. coach Rick Yanke. But with a title 
- so close, it wosn bittersweet outing- 
he admitted. "Second place feels 
pretty good, but I'm pretty sure that 
the guys would have liked first 
place even more. All that needed to 
happen was to have one our our 
'guys to record a pin instead oT just 
-winning by points, or.to have one of _ 
-the -Fertile-Beltrami -kids-lose- a- 
match by pin somewhere through- 
out" the tournament. It was that 
close." 

Red Lake County Central wound 
up third with 132 points, followed 
by Bagley/Fosston 117 1/2, Pelican 
Rapids 104, Dilworth-Glyndon- 
Felton 101, Like Park-Audubon 79, 
and East Grand Forks Sacred Heart 
58. 



Josh (Muttison) worked hard the 
past few weeks so they could drop 
to a new weight class," he 
explained. "This shift in our line-up 
will help the team because both of 
them should be able to over-power 
most of their opponents, just as they 
did in the tournament. Atone point. 
Josh got into some trouble and 
ended up on his back. The Josh of 
last year might have given up and 
been pinned, but the Josh of this 
year fought back and ended up pin- 
ning the other guy. That shows the 
improved work ethic that everyone 
on the team has." 

The Prowlers will be back at 
Fertile-Beltrami Thursday for a dual 
before making their 2000-01 home 
debut Friday against Roseau. 

TRF Results,., 





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Detroit Lakes' Carrie Brodsho tried to get by Thief River Falls played Friday in the Lincoln High School gym. The Prowlers beat 
defender Nikki Tvedt during the girls high school basketball game the Lakers 38-33 to stretch their winning streak to eight games* 

Lakers shut down by Prowlers' defense 

■ Thief River Falls girls beat Detroit Lakes 38-33 



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Josh Christfarison of Northland Foundation (left) accepts a chock 
for $129 from Kent Hudson of Lea's Sanitation. The funds were . 
collected from a recycling. project'at Northland Community and. 
Technical College. 





. win some basketball games - it will 
carry- you through the nights when 
the .offense; just isn't. lhere t ;TJ)c. 
Lincoln High School girls followed 
just such a formula Friday to pick 
up a 38-33 victory over Detroit 
Lakes.. 

The Prowlers didn't come close 
to matching the kind of performance 
they tumedin the night before when 
they knocked off previously unbeat- 
en Roseau 55-5 1 , but they neverthe- 
less won their eighth straight game . 
with a defense that has been the 
team's strength from me start. 

"Last night (vs. Roseau) was a 
much better performance," 
acknowledged Thief River Falls 
coach Jeff Loe. 'Tonight we had a 
tough time getting into it offensive- 
ly. You could see we were a little 

_tircd.-BuLthcAfefl s c. hn s e nr ricd-us— 
all year, and that's what won it for 

' us tonight." 

There wasn't anything pretty 
about the offense on either side. The 
two teams combined for a 24 per- 
cent 21-for-88 shooting night and 

. 48 turnovers. The Prowlers shoL9- 
for-39 (23 percent) from the field 
nrioUurned the ball over 21 times. 



-The Lakers went 12-for-49 (24 pcr- 
-c£nt)-andturncd-iLavcr-_7-tin_s_ 



'Itwasjustbrutal/'admittedLoe. . 
"It wasn?t that we had, such bad 
shcHs, Jnitwp; just djdnli getc-iir, legs . 
undemeathus when we were shoot- 

■ IJetroit Lakes had a 10-7 lead at 
the close of thefirst quarter. Thief 
River Falls' offense perked up in the. 
second quarter when Brenda Kopari 
hit an open 3-point shot 'from the 
wing to tie it at 11-11 and begin on 
8-0 run. A fast break lay-up by Ayla 
Donlin and three free throws on two 
trips to the line bySara Jensen mode 
it 16-11 with 4:29 left in the first 
half. 

The Prowlers would never trail 
again. Detroit Lakes' l-for-10 sec- 
ond quarter shooting left the visitors 
looking at a 25-16 holfu'me deficit. 
Then it wos the Prowlers* offense ■ 

-lhaLcouldn!tJiiuLihe-ba3l_t-when_ 

.they imitated the Lakers' second 
Quarter showing with a 1-for-ll ■ 
third quarter from the field. Becky 
Schons, Detroit Lakes' top player 
who scored early and often in the 
first quarter, then sat over half of the 

_ second quorterwith three fouls,.was„ 
bock on the floor at the start of the 

second half and hit three third quar- 



ter baskets to pull her team within 
-28-J25- 



"It made a big difference with 
Schons,.on the bench," noted Loe. 



the Thief River Falls lead to 35-33 

.wi__42_cconds_tUU6.pIay. 

Chelsea Haviland gave ■ the 
Prowlcrs-o- little breathing room by 



"She's goln^erygoodsho L They 're' making two free throws Twilh 25.7 
a compTeteiydlfieient team withher seconds left, and Rogalla added one 



on the floor. 1 

Detroit Lakes center Katie 
Erickson - scored off her own 
rebound to finish a turanver-fueled 
fast break that made it ,28-27 in the 
first minute of the- fourth quarter. 
But she missed a free throw that 



with 12 seconds remaining to close 
but the scoring. 

Schons (16) and Donlin (13) were 
the game's only' double figure scor- 



Thief River Falls didn't have a 

great night at the free throw line, but 

would have completed a game-tying went there enough to make a differ- 

thrce-point play. It was [he. Lakers ence, tutting 18 of 30 foul shots 



best chance, to catch the Prowlers. 

Donlin grabbed ah offensive 
rebound and drove through traffic 
for a lay-up andfoul'that she con- 
verted into a 3 1-27 lead with 6:45 to 
play. 

, Schons pulled up and hit a short 
jumper to keep it close, 31-29, but 

iJenscniituraed^a^mTty^eed^ironL. 



cdmpared to an 8-for-17 showing by 
the Lakers. 

Detroit Lakes finished with a 38- 
25, rebound advantage, including a 
19-10 edge on the offensive end. 

The outcome put the Prowlers at 
8-1 and the Lakers at 4-5. 



Five Prowlers reached the finals, 
and three won titles - Jeremy 
Anderson at 119 pounds, Beau 
Abrqhamson at 130 and Jon 
Swonson at 160. Mike Hogen and 
Aric Berg wound up second at 125 
and 171, respectively. 

The .Prowlers' Colt Bergeron 
(103), Chris Lion (135). Josh 
Mattison (145), Philip Hermanson 
(152), and Jeremy Lion (heavy- 
weight) were all third place finish- 
ers, while Damn Mbmerak (189) 
wound up fourth, and Daniel LcDuc 
-tmrwarflfth: '— 

Hermanson won the tournament's 
Pin Award by registering three of 
them" In a total time of 2:39. His 
only loss of the day came at the ■ 
hands of eventual champion and 
stale-ranked Ben Billon of Pelican 
Rapids. , 

"For the most part, I was very 
pleased with the way our kids wres- 
tled," said Yanke. "We are generally 
wrestling more aggressively than 
other teams - in the consolation 
round, six' of our seven kids had' - 
pins. That is a big part of our suc- 
cess this year, and ids more fun to 
watch." / 

The Prowlers, featured a line-up 
change for-the tournament, pointed 
out Yanke. "Philip (Hermanson) and 



'_ _103_- Con Bergeron llhlrd) dot. Dovey_ 
Kdsen (Dllworlh>Glyndon-Falton) :38; lost 
Cola Andorson (Pollcon Rapids) 12-5: del. 
Lanco Zacharlaso (Lake Poik-Audubon) :55; 
dot. Justin Jansson (Bagloy/Fosslon) 2> 1. 

112 - Denial LoDuc (fifth) lost Isaac 
MagnoP (Rod Lako County Control) 16-0: 
lost MJko Krart (Fertilo-Bofcraml) 13-3; del. 
Dylan Loronzon (QlwonivQIyndon-Fofton) 
9-8. 

t 11B- Jeremy Anderson (drat) del. Joay 
Jacob* (Bagloy/Fosslon). 3:19; del. Bfyce 
Otoon(FortrO-Bortraml)M). 

125 - Mlko Hagon (second) del. Cole 

Bomktr (Fled Lake County Central), 7-6: lost ~ 
Qnrth Potorson {FortJIo-Bortraml) 438. 

130 - Beau Abrahamson (tlnu) del. Alex 
Thytoll (Pelican Roplds) ■ ;ii; dot. Jot! 
England {D 11 worth -GJyndorvFollon) 17-2; 
del. Jorod Gunulson (Fortjlo-Boltroml), 15-0. 

135 - Chris Uon (third) lost Kylo 
Stronwlod (Fortlto-Bottraml), 13-5: dot. Zeck 
Vanish (Sacred Heart) 2:10: del. Shane 
Savor (Pelican Rapids) 6-5. 

140 • Ryan Bruggeman lost Isaac 
Johnson (Lako Park-Audubon) 7-2; lost Tony 
Forguson (Bagloy/Fosslon) 3-1. 

145 - Josh MatUaon (third) tost Josh Wltm 
[Pollcon Rapidi), 3:52: del. Andy Heisinger 
(Dirwofth-Qryndon-Follon)." ;31; del. Ryan 
Wuollot. (Lake Park-Audubon) 2:40; dat. 



>n.Ktlmok-(FeRUe-Beltraml) 8-1.- 



152 • Philip Hermanson (third) del. Bryan 
Loronzon (Dilworth-Glynoon-Fetton) 59; ioat 
Ben Dillon (Pelican Rapids) 128; del. Josh 
Enrlghl (Sacred Heart) 1:56; def. Loronwn 
. :57. 

180- Jon Swanson (first) del. Tom Mullen 
(Fortllo-Beltrami) :29; dot. Kylo Novacek 
(Sacred Howl) 7-4; def. ShokJon Murphy 
(Bagloy/Fosston). 14>5. 

171 - Arte Berg (second) def. Jake 
Coomb* (BagleyJFosaton) :28; def. Chrt* 
Nelson (Red Lako County Central) 13-3: lost 
Jeremiah Enger (Uhvortrr-Gryndon-Fenon). . 
3-0. i . 

189 • Damn Momorak (fourth) def. Sloven ' 
Stone (Forttle-Bonraml) 3-2; tool Cole Wbro 
(Lake Park-Audubon), ;46; do). Tabor Qluth 
(Bogloy/Fosaton) :40; lost Adam KoraJewsW 
(Rod Lako County Central) 12-7. 

275 • Jeremy Uon (third) lost Eric Scotl 
(Bagloy/Fosstoft), B-2; dol. Pat Dillon 
(Pelican Rapids) 123; dot. Troy Morken 
(DBwc*rii-GryTKton-Ferlon), 4-i: 




Nikki Tvedt into a lay-up, then 
Kylie Rogalla went 2-for-4 on back- 
to-back trips to the free throw line as 
the Prowlers opened up a 35-29 
cushion with just 1:34 on the.clocki . 
A long jumper by. Schons and a 
.three-shot sequence around the bas-_ 
ket that finally ended up as an 
Eric kson rebound. bucket chopped 



Lacy Pratt 2, Jenny Fern 3. Anglo TheDoh 4. 
Amanda Moo 1 , Katie Erickson 4. 

TRF • Nikki Tvedt 2, Chelsea Haviland 
6, Kylie Rogalla 4; Ayla Donlin 13. Brenda 
Kopari 5, Sam Jensen 7, Meghan Nelsorrt; 



Brainerd girls win 
6-1 game vs. TRF 



Prowlers second in Bemidji swim meet 



Caliber of competition obviously 
affects your success. Thief River_ 
Falls found that out Monday when 
Brajncrd con trolled plnv from sinn 



SEE RICK HARB0TT, MERLIN STONE, RICK MYERS OR CARL FERBER FOR DETAILS! 



Dennis Pederson, a 21-yBar school bus driver for Monday evening's meeting of the board of edu- 

-Independent. School District /564, made com- cation. Paderson's comments evoked applause 

ments with regard to the current bus from most of the citizens In attendance, 
drivers/transportation assistants strike during 



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piled by Houlihan included: 

■ Personal bests by' Nathan 
Bylandcr in the 100 backstroke and 
the 200 freestyle, along with a 10th 
place effort in the 500 freestyle. 

■ Strong effort by eighth grader 
Russ Anderson, a first-year', swtm- 



, Thief River Falls turned in a 
strong second place effort Saturday 
at the Bemidji"Invitational--boys 
high school swim meet 

Moorhcad won it with 393.5 
points, followed'by the Prowlers 
with 304.5, Semidji 292, and 
Crooks(on94. _ mer, in the 50 freestyle. „ 

"It was really a ^reat meet for the ■ Personal bests by Andre 
Prowlers,"- said -Thief-River Falls - Thibodeau, another fast-improving 

coach Mary Helen Houlihan, whose first year simmer, who placed sixth 

team was 'competing- in its third • in the 50 freestyle and eighth in the 

meet in three days. Finishing ahead' 100 freestyle. ' 
ofa Bemidji team that beat them in ■ Aaron Field, fifth in the 50 

an earlier dual encounter 88-86 - freestyle. 

and doingJt.in.the..Lumbcrjacks' ■ Roscncrons,_who dropped.his. 

pool - was an added prize,- she said. - personal- best time by over 10 sec- 

"We had many personal bests, onds while finishing 10th in the 100 

which is exciting .because our team freestyle. 

is steadily improving and 'gaining ■ Matt Langevin, seventh in the 

confidence," pointed out Houlihan. 100 butterfly and seventh in the 100 

Senior diver Robbie Omdahl pro- backstroke 
vided the. Prowlers with the. only ■ Gabe Carlson; sixth in the 100 

first place finish of the day when he freestyle. 

recorded a personal best six-dive ■ Mike Langlond with a personal 

point total best time and eighth place finish in 



Jason .Swenson placed second in 
the 100-yard breaslstroke and was 
third in the 50-yard freestyle. .. 

Two other Thief River Falls sec- 
ond place finishes came from 



the 100 freestyle. 

■ Cody Sorvig, fourth in the 500 
freestyle. • 

■ Josh Anderson, eighth in the 
500 freestyle with a personal best 



Nathan Browning in the 200-yard time. 

individual medley, and a 200-yard ■ Bryan Sorvig, -personal best in 

medley relay team. the 500 freestyle, where he placed 

A significant time drop for Josh -*12th. 
Swenson gave him /a third in the ■ A fourth place showing by the 
100-yard butterfly, ' and Chad 200-freestyte relay team. 
Rosencrans wound up with a third The No. 2 Thief River Falls 400 
■place tie in diving.- '- ■ freestyle relay team -secured- the 
.Rest. of a long!highUghLUsLcom = _JProwiersLsecond.pliiceJinish.over. 



Bemidji by placing fifth in the final 
race of the day - a group that includ- 
ed Langland, Josh Swenson, 
Langevin, and Russ Anderson. 

Mast Results 

ZOO mecftey relay - T. Moorheod, 1^0.48. 
TRF places V2. TRF A, 1:51 £2. 

200 freestyle -.1. Jeyirio Braver, BomklJI, 
2:01.08. .TRF places • 5. Cody Sorvla, 
Z03J6&; -11. Nathan BytanOV,- 238.81; 12. - 
Neet Fatal, 23R51. 

200 I.M. • 1. Casey Gibson, Moothead. 
£24.38. TRF places - 2. Nathan Browning. 
226.00; 7. Josh Anderson, 2:43 ST. 

60 Irooslyle - 1. Shawn Pushlnsky, 
Bemidji, 24.07. TRF places - 3. Jason 
Swenson. '24.71; S. Aaron Field, 28.13; 8. 
Andre Thibodeau, 28.70; 8. Russ Anderson. - 
27.48.^' ""■ " " 

DMno • 1. RobWo Omdahl, TRF. Olhor 
TRFptaces - 3. (He) Chad Rosencrans: 5. 
Nick Norland. . 

100 butterfly • 1. Paul Evenson, 
Moorheod, 1:00.10. TRF places - 3. Joah 
Swenson. .1:04.42; 7. Man Lanoevln, 
1:1333. 

100 Iroestyle • 1. Lara Sellovold, 
Moorhead.' 63JB. TRF places • 8.' Qabe 
Canson, 58.63:8. ArxlroTntbodeau. 1:00.07; 
B. Mlko Longlond. 1:01.94; 10. Chad 
Rosencrans, 1 .-04.08; 

SO0 Iroestyle • 1. Jell Schneider, 
Moorhead, 450.75. TRF places • 4. Cody 
Sorvlo. 6:44,07; 6. Josh Anderson. 634.41; 
10. Nathan Bytander, 6:41.13; 12. Bryan 
Sorvig, 7:10.83. 

200 troostylo relay- 1. Moorhead, 
138.92. TRF places - 2. TRF 1, 13032; A. 
TRFB, laaot; 

100' backstroke ' - t. Adam Nelrby, 
Moofhead, 1:00.69. TRF places - 2. Nathan 
Browning, 1:03.68; 7. Man Langevin. 
VAZMx 9. MJke Langland. 130.54; 10. Colo 
Bylandor, 134.41 . 

100 breaststroke - 1. Adam Sorensen, 
BemldJI.-1OT.74.- TRF places --2.- Jason™ 
Swenson, 1:08.71; fl. Jon toiya, . 1:17.9 3; IT. 



'Noel Palel, 138.07. 

400 Ireestylo relay ■ 1. Moorhoad, 
3:40.04. TRF places - 3. TRF A, 3:55.81; 5. 
TRF B. 4:1034. 



TRF SPORTS 



to finish in a 6-1 girls high school 
hockey win over the Prowlers at the 
Huck Olson Memorial Civic Center. 
' Thief River Falls was coming off 
an ' impressive effort in a 5-1 
Saturday win over Aitkin/Crosby- 
Ironlon/Pequot Lakes. But the 
"Prowlers were.no match "for a 
Brainerd team that scored two goals 
in each period and finished with a 



40-15 shots-on-goal advantage. 

Thcjoss dropped the Prowlers to 
"9-6 heading~into a Tuesday road trip' 
in MnnrhenH - n trnm rhnt <htit th^m 



out 7-0 earlier this season. 

"Brainerd has a good team, no 
doubt about - that, said Troy 
Hancstad, the Prowlers' co-head 
coach, along with Tim Magnusson. 
"We just have to learn how to play 
good against good teams. They took 
it to us. "We'll have to step it up a " 
notch and play a little harder against 
(Continued on Page 4) ■ 



Wednesday, Jan. 10 

--■-Basketball • NCTC women va. 
Provident, 6 p.m.; NCTC. man va. 
Providence. 8 p.m. 

. Thursday, Jan. 11 

■ Hockey • LHS boys vs. Crookslon 
[JVAyarslty).6:1Sf730p.m. 

■ Wresatng • LHS at ForUlo-Boltraml 
(JVAtarslty), 830/730 p.m. , ■ 

7— Friday, Jan. 12 

■ Wrestling • LHS vs. Rosoau 
( jyVaralty), 6:3CV730 p.m. 

#■ BoskotbaH - LHS boys at Fergus FaHa 
(JVAlarsKy), 5:45/730 p.m.; NCTC women 
at Kbblng, 6 p.m.; NCTC men at Hbblng, 8 
P-m. 

Saturday, Jan. 13 
. ■ Basketball - NCTC women al Rainy 
River, 1 p.m.; NCTC men at Rainy River, 3 
p.m.: LHS girts vs. Bomldll' (JVA/arslty), 
6/730 p.m. 

■ Hockey - LHS gms vs. Fergus FaHs, 
1:30 p.m.i LHS boys al Moorhead 
(JV/Vorsny). 5:15/7:30 p.m. 



Basketball coaches to 
be at Sports Boosters 

Lincoln high School head bas- 
ketball coaches Jeff Loe (girls) and 
Bob Johnson (boys) will be the 
guest speakers Thursday during the 

_weekly 12-noon_Thief .River, Foils... 
Sports Boosters Club luncheon 

'Tnecttng-anhe'Elks. ■ " 




Kelly Bendlckson of the Prowlers used her stick In an attempt to 
sIoW down Bralnerd's Emily Dunphy race to the puck during the 
Section 8 girls high school hockey game played Monday in Thief 
River Falls. Brainerd won 6-1. 



m 



m 









Page 2 - the Times 



SPORTS 



Wednesday, JanuaryJO, ?001- 




NCTC women split 
opening MCCC set 



Defensive effort by Thief River Falls' Chelsea Haviland kept Detroit 
Lakes' Becky Schons fromgettlngoff this shot during Friday's 
high school basketball game In Thief River Falls. The Lakers' Katie 
Erickson looked on. The Prowlers won 38-33. 



TRF junior varsity girls split with Roseau, EGF 



shots as the Prowlers were out-shot 

25-14: 

ErickMn_stoppcd_32 oLthe-33: 

shots she facea against an East 
Grand. Forks team that scored an 
open net goal at the end. 

The weekend split left Thief 
River Falls at 2-4 for (he year. 



Preparation for the opening 
weekend of the "2000-01 Minnesota 
Community College Conference 
women's basketball schedule found 
Northland placing a little more 
emphasis, admitted Pioneers coach 
Mike Zachow on Friday night foe 
Mesabi Range than on Saturday 
afternoon opponent Vermilion. 

The extra work paid off with a 
55-48 victory over Mesabi Range. 
But the Pioneers paid the price - 
losing a 70-61 decision the follow- 
ing day to Vermilion. 

:_'Hicy'rc;two_compleicly-oppoT_ 
site teams," ' explained Zachow. 
"Mesabi is small and quick; 
Vermilion is bigger and slower. We 
spent more time getting ready for 
Mesabi. We maybe should have 
spent some of that time preparing 
forVcrmilion." 

The split in the first post-holtday 
games for cither side put Northland 
at 5-6 overall. A game at home 
tonight (Wednesday) against 
Canadian foe Providence College 
will be the final nonconfercncc out- 
ing of the winter for the Pioneers, 
who finish with. 12 straight 
iNorthcm-Di vision-contests ---start — 
ing this weekend with games at 
Htbbing Friday and against Rainy 
River Saturday at International 
Falls. 

"We played really ' well Friday 
night." said Zachow. "It was a good, 
overall team performance. 
Everybody" contributed:"" Saturday." 
we came our a Jitdc flutrWe didn't- 
shoot the ball very well in the first 
half, and fell behind." 



Mistcn Hoie scored 22 points, 
Jacqui Karl had a 10-point, 11- ' 
rebound game and Candicc Solie 
scored 9 points while grabbing a 

Pome-high 13 rebounds for the 
ioneers, who trailed 21-19 at half- 
time but out-scored the visitors 36- 
27 over the final 20 minutes. 

Only Mesabi Range double fig- 
ure scorer was Bonnie- Kiniinski 
with 18 points. / 

Northland was 18-for-52 from the 
field (35 percent) and 18-for-27 at 
the free throw line. Mesabi Range 
-made-just - 17-of-57- field -goal- 
attempts (30 percent) and had a 
below-par 13-for-23 .free throw 
night. 

The Pioneers finished with twice 
as many rebounds, 50-25, but they 
also had more turnovers, 27-15. 



...J!t 27 48 
...10 30 SS 



Northland 

Mesabi Range .. 



Thief River Falls junior varsity 
girls high school hockey team won 
5-J_at Roseau Friday,J>ut lost 2;0..ntL 
East Grand Forks Saturday. 

Ashley Bcrgcrson and Carissa 
Harris both scored two goals and 
addedan'assist irTthc win over the 
Rums. Jamie Dahlcn had a goal and 
assist. Trudy Erickson stopped 24 



Northland raised eyebrows by 
knocking off Mesabi Range, one of 
the preseason Northern Division 
-favoritcs,-6I;48~in the-champi^ 
onship game of the Pioneers' 
Holiday Classic Dec. I6. Friday, 
they-proved that was no fluke by 
beating the Virginia school for the 
second straight time and in similar 
55-48 fashion. 



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Mesabi Range • Lisa Smith 7, Roxle Kino 
7. Megan Prebog 6. Bonnie Krmlnskl tB, 
Katlo Strukel 2, Amy Jo Man 4, Julie 
Caij»ntor4. 

Northland - Jacaul Kart 10, Andrea 

Homlck 7, Doilany Graham 2, Nicola 

— Nordln 5, Mtsten Nolo 22rCandcii SoUe 9. — 

.Vermilion ;. 70 

Northland 61 

First half shooting sabotaged the 
Northland matinee effort against 
Vermilion, resulting in a 70-6Tloss. 
__ Th e Pioneers ' 20 pcrcerit7-for"-35'- 
shooting over die first 20 minutes, 
includeda l-for-12showingfio'm3- 
point range. They also struggled 
through 2-for-7 first half free throw 
shooting. 

Vermilion led 31-17 at halftimc. 

For the game, Northland was 23-' ■ 
for-78 from the field (30 percent) 
and 9-for-14 at the line. Vermilion 
went 24-for-60 from the floor (40 
percent) and' lfrfor-26 at the liner 

With Heather Schoenleben and 
Vanessa' Bong both grabbing, 10 • 
rebounds, Vermilion finished with a 
48-40 edge on the boards, making 
up with a 15-7 high figure in the 
turnover department. 

Sarah Flack scored 15 points and 
Sara Goette. had 12 to lead the 
Vermilion offense. Mistcn Hoie fin- 
ished with a gome-hjgh 26 points, 
while Candicc Solie scored 16 and 
Andrea Remick 1 1 Tor the Pioneers. - 



Tj. 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



SPORTS 



Page 3 - The Times- 



Grygla-Gatzke loses shootout 



Offense was featured Fridny 
when Grygla-Gatzke lost a 77-73 
shootout to Red Lake Falls in boys 
high school basketball. 

Grygla-Gatzke lost despite a 56 
percent 25-for-45 shooting perfor- 
mance from the field; a 20-for-29 
effort at the free throw line and a 28- 
20 rebound advantage. 

Red Lake Falls-won by hitting 1 1 
times from 3-point range in a 48 
percent 28-for-58 shooting night. 
The winners went 10-for-14 at the 
line. 

In addition to Red Lake Falls- 
long range shooting, the. outcome - 
was affected by 20 Grygla-Gatzke 
turnovers. Red Lake Falls had 11. 

Red-Lake Falls had-a-23-)7-lead- 

, at the end of the first quarter, and 
thanks to 7-for-U shooting from 3- 
point range, carried a 42-34 advan- 
tage into halftimc. 



"They shot well, especially in the" 
first half," pointed out Grygla- 
Gatzke coach Vcm Johnson. 'They 
pushed the ball inside at the start, so- 
we called a time-out and fixed that. 
Then they started hitting from the 
outside. They hod an answer for 
everything we'tried to do defensive- 
ly." 

At one point. Red Lake Falls had 
a 34-20. first half lead. Grygla- 
Gatzke fought back to go ahead 58- 
55 by the end of the third quarter 
and had a 61-55 edge early in the 
final period. 

"wc were on the verge of. being 
blown out," noted Johnson. "I was 
very happy with the way the kids - 
came- back,-bui-we-just- didn't take- 
care of the boll down the stretch. 
You're not going to win very many 
games when you turn the ball over 
20 times." 



The contest featured a pair of 30- 
point scorers - Gavin Nordby of 
Grygla-Gatzke and Danny Gagner 

-of Red Lake Falls. Additional dou- 
ble figure production came from 
David watne ( 1 8) and Tony Nordby 

, (10) of Grygla-Gatzke, along with 
Paul Hoefcr (17) and Matt Largis 
(ll)ofRed Lake Falls. 

Despite averaging 70 points per 
outing during the first six games of 
the 2000-01. season, the loss 
dropped Grygla-Gatzke to 3-3. 

_.1_2 -3 4 T 

Rod Lake Fall! 32 19 13 22 77 

Gryola-Gatiko 17 17 24 15 73 

HLF - Paul Hoofer 17, Kurt Phlllon 4, 
-Mntt-Laists-ll-NldrSwwxJnrer Danny' 
Gngner 30, Brandon Hoppontad 2. 

G-G - Jako Sletton 3, Tony Nonlby 10, 
Dnvld Watno 18, Cory Ostby 5, Gavin 
Nordby 30. Nathan Oast 7. 



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Vormllten - Sarah Flock 15, Jomto Wk* 
0, Jodl Brummor 8, Haather Scn«mlot)«i9, ; 
Erton Oprwim 6, Vorwtua Bong 5, AJlda" 
Pratt 6, Sarah Qonrta 12.- 

Northland - Nicola Wlooth 2, Jaoqul Karl 
e, Andrea Remick- 11, Misten Hote 20, 
Cnndleo Solkt 16. 

Thief River Falls 
girls skate to 5-1 
Saturday victory 

Five different Prowlers scored 
souls Saturday afternoon as Thief 
River Falls registered a 5-1 girls 
high school hockey road win over 
an Ailkin/Crosby-Ironton/Pcquot 
Lakes cooperative. 

—T-; After a -s co icles5-first-period,-the~- 
Prowlers went up 3-0 on second 
period goals by Allisa Holmaas, 
Kendra Mooney and Kara Larson. 
Aitkin/Crosby-Ironton/Pequot 
Lakes got one of those goals back 
on a breakaway effort by Amanda 
Monnicr with 1:18 left in the peri- 

_od.j.. J ^ 

But that was the only goal Thief 

Clark allowed on 26 shots. 

The Prowlers, meanwhile, teed it 
with -third- period goals— by- 
Stephanie Hoard and Kelly 
Bendickson for their second win of 
the season over the Section 8 oppo- 
nent. 

'Team-wise, I think irmight have 
been the best we've played all 
year," said Thief River Falls co- 
head coach Troy Hanestod. "\Ve 
played three good periods. 'We took 
it to them in the first period, but 
-couldn't. put.the.puck in the net. 
Then we took over in the second 
and third periods." 

Scoring 

Flrat porlod - rwna. 

Sacond period - TOP, Ainu Hoimaaj 
(Kara Lanon), 3:04; TOP. Kondra Mooney 
(Kails Kuar-KoEY Bondrckion), 5:16; TOP, 
Laraon (Banolckaon-Stofania Hoard), 0^; 
•VC-WL, Amanda Monrdar (un.), 13:42. 

Third period -,TOF, Hoard (on.), 320: 
TOF. Bondckion (Kozar), 7^3. 

Ooolkt mvm : TOF, MeAua Clark 9-8. 
8-25: A/OiVPL, Janna Carlton 10-1B. 
11-36. 



Boys basketball JV has 
7-2 mark following split 

Thief River Falls boys junior var- 
sity high school basketball team v - 
split a .pair ofjjose weekend deci- 
sions - losing to East Grand Forks 
49-47 Frido/ocfore beating Detroit 
Lakes 51-49 Saturday. 

Tyler Bosh scored 13 points in 
the loss at East Grand Forks. 

Bosh netted 14, Matt Dimich 13 
and Jon Forney 11 in the win at 
_.Detroil Lakes .where the Prowlers . - 
trailed 11-8 anda 25-22' at the first 
two quarter stops before taking a" — 
33-32 third quarter lead. 

The split put Thief River Falls at 
7-2 for the year. """" 




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Mesabi Range, 
Vermilion beat 
Northland men 

Friday night, Northland and 
Mesabi Range were tied 29-29 at' 
halftimc. Saturday , afternoon, 
Northland trailed Vermilion by a 
single basket, 49-47, at intermis- 
sion. But the Pioneers couldn't slay 
with the Norsemen or Ironmen in 
the second half, and wound up los- 
ing both' Minnesota Community 
College Conference men's basket- 
ball games. 

Mesabi Range- won 81-62.. 
Vermilion went home a 92-88' with 
a 92-88 victory. 

The weekend twmbiil_in_the_ 
Northland gym" was iheTirst' action 
since Dec. 14 for the Pioneers, and 
also opened their 2000-01 Northern 
Division schedule. They two losses 
dropped them to 5-7 overall: 

Mesabi Range ........81 

Northland 62 

Kenny Williams followed a 12- 
po'int first half with 15 second half 
' points to lead Mesabi Range past 
Northland 81-62. 

Williams was joined -in double 
figures by teammates Casey Zitka 
with 12 points and Jimmy Felton 
with 10. 

Northland also had three scorers 
in double digits as Chaka Ali netted 
14 points, Kelly Cota 13 and Jerry 
Shorter 11. — ' 



61 



Strong defense key 
to Nordic success 



The defense has been there from 
the start. Now the Marshall County 
Central offense has emerged. A total 
package performance Friday led to 
the Nordics' 73-34 boys high school 
basketball win over Red Lake 
County Central at Ncwfoldcn. 

"Overall, I thought wc played our 
best game of the year, said 
Marshall County Central coach Ron 
Ueland. "We've been a real solid 
defensive team, and now we're' 
starting to jell on offense." 

The Nordics led at the quarter 
-breaks 12-3,-33-15 and 51=30. 

A balanced Marshall County 
Central attack featured five players 
in the 8-to-l4-point range, led by 
Jake Rantanen with 14, Barry 
Pedcrson 13 and Tyler Ryba II. 
Doug Melby and Todd Willed led 
Red Lake County Central with 13 
and 1 1 points, respectively. 

The Nordics shot 57 percent from 
the field (33/58), compared to a 21 
percent showing by the Mustangs 
(10/48). At the line. Marshall 
County Central was 5-ibr-lO; Red 



Lake County Central 9-for-I2. 

With Pedcrson grabbing 1 
rebounds to complete a double-dou- 
ble, the Nordics beat the Mustangs 
on the boards 38-16. Red Lake 
County Central had more turnovers; 
20-12. 

The win improved Marshall 
County Central to 6-3. The loss 
dropped Red Lake County Central 
to 2-7. It was the first post-hojldoy_ 
game for'cither side. ' ' / 

"Wc plauyed poorly," said Red 
Lake County ^entral coach Randy 
"Huier'Theiong holiday BreaXhun 



fcorinf 

1 2" 3 A T 

RodLakoCo, ContrnJ...3 12 15 4 34 

Marshall Co. Cflnlrnl... 12 21 18 22 73 

RLCC • Jason Jprmsrud 2. Doug Melby 

13. Todd Wlllert 11, flyan Pnradii 3, Car) 
OuosladS. 

MCC - Surry Podersoo >3. Jako Orator 

14. Tyler Ryba 11. Andy Laraon Q, Josh 
Laraon A. Koeoan Harvoraon 4. Waykxi 
Hint 4. Zacti Hotihumn 0. Qamttt Swan 4, 
Lowta Palorson 2. 



.Mosabl Ronpo • Coroy Morgan 4, Mittor 
Bmy 9. Kenny winlams 27, Ttm Fleming 6, 
Caioy 2Hhn 12. Jorott Womer-Powon 7. 
Jimmy Forton 10, Justin Walker 6. 

Northland - Jorry Shorter 11, Matt Ulmer 
5, Jeremy Cost 5, LuMo Studtoy 2, Jay 
Mahlon 5, Choke AD 14, Manure Okeaon S, 
Kelly Cota 13, Uowelfyn Marshall Z . 

Vermilion 92 

-NorthIanch ..„ „. ^.-.:n:88- 



RLCC offense hits 
stride in 79-56 win 

Shooting and rebounding fueled a-- noted Red- Lake County Central 

strong offensive effort by the Red coach Rick- Koivisto. "Our transi — 
Lake County Central girls Friday in lion game was going pretty well." 
a 79-56 high school basketball win Red Lake County Central 
over Clcarbrook-Gonvick at Oklee. emerged with an I8-17 first quarter 
The Mustangs put together a 50 lead, then opened up a 42-30 half- 
percent 34-for-68 shooting pcrfor- time spread and had a 57-43 third 
mance from the field and out- quarter cushion, 
rebounded the Bears 36-19. The Mustangs were 7-for-l3 at 
■ Freshman Megan Gundcrson fin- the line. The Bears shot 39 percent 
ished with 21 points to lead a group from the floor (23/61) and made 5 
of Jour_double_ngureiRcd_Lake_.of_6_frcc_.throw_attempts._They_- 
County Central scorers that also topped the turnover charts 22-20. 




The Pioneers' found themselves 
in a major hole on the opening 
weekend of Minnesota Community 
College Conference play-when they 
followed the Friday joss to Mesabi 
Range with a 92-88 Saturday defeat 
at the hands of Vermilion for an 0-2 
Northern Division start. 

Four Vermilion and three 
Northland players hit double fig- 
ures. For the Ironmen, Chris Brooks 
and A°ron Bell.hn lh , fipfrhwl t i/hh 
21 points, Edward Smith had 18 
and Joel Giles 14. 

The Pioneers* Chaka Ali netted a 
game-high '27 points, while Jerry 
~ Shorter -scored 21-and-Keily Cota 
18. 



Red Lake County Central 
improved to 4-5 with the win. 



included 16 points apiece from 
AnnaMarie Fore and Lindsay 
Vcttleson, and- 11 from Michelle 
Halvorson. 

The dominating performance on - - 

Jc toards was led by Brittany gSffiJSS&S JJ » g £ 
C-Q • OanloDo Eck 11. Heidi Eck 4. 



Berberich with 16 rebounds and 
Fore with 10. 

Kayla Bugaason and Kelsey Lcne 
scored 14 points each for the Bears, 
with Danielle Eck contributing 1 1 . 

"We shot the ball prett y well .'J__L4Mnbort- 

. . ^ . RnrHorlH 



Chelsea Wraa 3. Kelsey Lone 14, Rachel 
Berg 2. Julk) Mkfthun 4. Lindsay Gunning 4. 
Kayia Sagaason 14. 

RLCC - Michelle Halvorson 11, Kelsey 



Panthers out-score 
swim squad 103-83 



....49 43 

...47 4i aa 



VermlDon • Chris Brooks 21, Joet Giles 
14, Aaron Ben 21, Oavtd Wrrcox 2. Ken 
Kethome 8, Edward Smmj^lB,- Christian. 
Moore 2,-Blalr Ehlenfokn 1, Jess Ahrbrocht 
2,JoeWark2. 

Northtand • Jenv Shorter 21 , Man Utmor 



Wolverines fall to 
Kittson GorNorth 

' Goodridge/Grygla-Galzke girls 
had a tough time generating an 
offense Thursday, losing a 54-36 
high school- basketball game to 
Kittson County North at Lancaster., 

The Cougars led at the quarter 
stops 13-8, 28-14 and 42-24. 

' We d idn't come rcadyjoj>Iay," . 
said Goodridge/Grygla-Gatzke 

too many free throw and easy 
shots." 

Angie Wallenberg- scored-22- 
points for the Cougars. She was the 
game's only double figure scorer. 

The Wolverines, who lost for the 
sixth time in nine starts, were play- 
ing their first gome since Dec. 14. 
They were just 12-for-26 at the free 
throw line. 



Park Rapids Area had a 7-5 edge 
in first place finishes and wound up 
with a 103-83 win. over visiting' 

, Thief Jtiver. Falls Friday in Uual 

meet boys high school swimming. 
■ It was the second of three meets 
in three days for the Prowlers, who 
were at home Thursday for a dou- 
ble-dual that included a win over 
Perham and a loss to Detroit Lakes. 

"It was a tough meet," said Thief 
River Falls coach Mary Helen. 
HouJihan^Three [days ihji row and_ 
""two orTthc road really takes a toll." 

Individual first place finishes by 
the Prowlers were turned in by 
Robbie ' Omdahl, diving; Nathan 
Browning, 100-yard backstroke; 
and Jason Swenson, 100-yard 
breastslroke. 

Browning, Jason Swenson, Josh . 
Swenson, and Aaron Field com- 
bined-for a- win-in' the 200-yard 
medley rela y, while Gabc Carlson , 






3 4 . t 



Gooonotoe/Q-a ; .u B 10 12 3Q 

■KJnsonCo.r*Kth........13 15 14- 12-54- 

G/G-G - Kelsey Johnsrud 1, Ashley 
Stavnei 2. Bethany Theraldson 5. 
Shendrao Marquis 6, Ashley HoRhuson 1. 
Laura Anderson 4, Natalee Holla 9, 
Gratchen Smebf S, Pern Frederick 2. 

KCN-TrnaVonko 3, Jessica MeslowsM 
1, Denfse Clow 6, Angle Wallenberg 22, 
Amber Wilson 8, Uura LeDoux S, JennHor 
Hostmp g. 



Jason Swenson, Browning, and 
Field took the 200-yard freestyle " 

^.relay. .... 

Other highlights, noted Houlihan; 
included personal-best times by 
Carlson, in the 200 freestyle and 
Josh Swenson in the 100 butterfly; a 
second place effort by Chad ■ 
Rosencrans in diving; solid times by 
Josh Swensnn and Josh Anderson in ' 
the 100 butterfly and 500 freestyle, 

_ respectively; and a sectionol-quali- 

' fying clocking by Matt Langevin in 
the 100 butterfly. - 

■~- The- loss-dropped the - Prowlers'— 

'dual meetrecora to 1-2. 

Thief River Falls won the junior 
varsity portion of the meet 47-3 1 . 

Park Rapids Area 103, TRF 83 
' 200 medley relay -.1. TRF (Malhan 



Browning. Jason Swenson. Josh Swenson. 
Aaron Field), 1;S2J»; 2. PR (Brian Kuehn, 
TomArbrecht, Clay Eberhart Jonah Winter). 
1:54.48. 

200 freestyle - t. Kevin Rfchmond. PR. 
2.-04.78; 2. Chris Steevens, PR. 2*4.80; 3. 
Gabo Carlson, TRF. 2:11.80. 

. 200 I.M.'- 1. day Eberhart PR. 220^0; 
2. Jonah Winter. PR, 232.22; 3. Nathan 
Browning, TRF. 2--26.T9. 

50 treestyle - 1. Josh Winter. PR. 24.25; 
2. Jason Swenson, TRF, 24.46; 3. Aaron ' 
Field. TRF. 25,07. 

Diving - 1. Robbie Omdeht, TRF, 154.05: 
2. Chad Rosencrans. TRF, 13035; 3. Chad 
Holcomb. PR, 12350. _ _ ■ 

100-buttorfry- 1. Clay Erberfiart, PR7"' 
1X2J6; 2. Urke Bergrund. PR, 1*3.05; 3. 
Josh Swenson. TRF, 1:06.25. 

100 freestyle - 1. Chris Steevens PR, 
55.80; 2. Josh Winter, PR. SS.T&a Gibe - 
Carlson, 57.08 

500 froestylo - 1. Jonah WWer, PR.. 
5;44.62; 2. Kevin Richmond. PR. 5:56.89; 3. 
JoshAnderson, TRF, 6:34.31. 

200 froeityle relay - 1. TRF (Gabe 
Carlson. Jason Swenson. Nathan Browning, 
Aaron Field). 138.45; 2. PR (Josh Wlnlor. 
Chris Steevens, Jonah Winter, Kevin 
Richmond) ,.1:39.03.- 




100 backstroke - 1. Neman Browning, 
TRF, 1.-04.49;^LukeBerglitnd; PR, 1*4.01; 
3. Tony Brown. PR. 1*7.09. 

'100 breaststroko - 1. Jason Swenson, 
TRF. 1:10.43; 2. Tom Arbrecht. PR. 1:13,47; . 
■ 3. Jon Keys, TRF. 1:17.70: 

400 freestyle relay • 1 . PR (Clay Eberhart, 
Chris Sleovens, Luke Be rotund, jo»h 
-WWeO, 3:40.72; 2. TRF (Aeron Field. Man 
Lengevtn, Andre Thtbodoau, Gabo Carlson), 
3:59.11. -.v- 

TRF JV Places 

200 1.M. - 1. Cole Bylander, 128.43. ' 

50trrMtrtyle-l.ChadRosencntns.2B.41; ■ 
2. Jon Kays, 29.73; 3. Chris Olson, 3028. 

100 freestyle -2. Noel Paief, 1.-06.03.- 

200 freoctyle relay - 1. TRF (Neel Patat, 
Jonlfrn/srCole-BylatKkirrAndy'ZbacnA). — 
2:08.84. 

100 beckstrako - 
1:37.03.. 




. Cole Bylander. 



TRF JV girls begin year 
with 6-game win streak 

Thief River Falls junior varsity 
girls high school basketball team 
pushed its season-opening winning 
streak to six games with home court 
wins over Roseau Thursday and 
Detroit Lakes Fijday. 

Julie Blazejewski • scored 9 
points,- Kelsey Christensen 9 and 
Katie Olson 8 in a 52-42 win over 
Roseau. The -two teams were tied 
14-14 at the endof one quarter. 
Thief River Falls had a 23-22 half- 
,Unic edge and opened up a 36-28 
Third quarter spread. 

Brittany Haviland scored 10 

glints, white Melissa Skjerven and 
rooke Breklce both netted 7 in a 
46-43 victory over Oetroit Lakes. 
The Prowlers led nt the first (wo 

Suorter slops 12-7 and 23-13, but 
ic Lakers pulled even in the :- third— i 
quarter, 31-31. 



YOUTH 



?935n 



Results - Saturday, Jan. s 

■ Rockere 33, Slam. 20. (Rockers) 
Tevla Reeae 19, Keesl Sperby 2, Katie 
Trontvet 2. Frendno Twfitol 4, Kathtyn 
Walrath 2, Tiffany Roee 4; (Starn) Lauren 
Daniels 4, Alison Jesme 12. Ashley Peterson 
2, Cassandra Tele 2. 

■ Shock 34, Sparks 24. (Shock) Jenny 
FWd 2, Amanda Hoard 4. Kayla Kennedy 4, 
Mendy Thompson 24; (Sparks) Jordan ' 
Besto 5. Joarm-Blom 4, Elizabeth Cox e, 
Janee Hoffer 2. Undsey Hogto 4, Beth 
Marbenl. 

* Uberty 41, Comets 28. (Liberty) Ave 
Kong 2, April Peterson 4, Dana Ranum' 2, 
Shawna Rogalla 20, Krlitlne 'SleHen, 4; 
(Comets) Lauren- Dondetlnger 10, Laura 
Hesehke 2, Amanda Lara 4. Mlchele Noreen 
8, Korjv Thoralad 0, 

■ Spun 33. Lakera 3t. (Bpure) Thomas 
toe 2, Tyson Panek, 2, Adam Rodahl 17, 
Seen Sorteberg 12; (Lakera) Sonny Karl 3, 
Erk* Hir»om-4,-Austm-rtolsnes-10,-Loe- 
Peterson14. , 

■ Pistons 46. Bucks 33. (Pistons) Joel 
Lunselter 11, Trent Nelson 2, Chris RotrUnnd 
.2..Kyte : SafTaraWdc^WJwtjnr«xiijyojL: 



Lai 



ISO 



TtmLjerwohn 
envotvee) Bn 



76ers 18. 
rTlmbeiwohrae) Uraoley Hortman 4, Matt 
Moreno 4, Jeremy SSoh 20. Jacob Stocky 8; 
(TBera) Andrew BlackLonoe 12, Zechary 
Johnson 2, Mike KaBnoskl 2. Tom Kolirxak! 
2." 

Sch*dule> 

■ Wodnesday. Jan. 10 - (second grade) 
Boilermakers vs. Worvortnes; Buckeyes vs. 
Hewkeyes; Hooslers vs. Gopheni. 

■ Thursday, Jan. 11 - (rhlrcVtourth grade 
boys) Note vs. Rockets; Hawks vs. 
Mavericks; Suns vs. TraiWaiers. 

■ Friday. Jan. 12 - (rhlrd/lounh grade 
gtna) Lynx vs. Sting; Mystics vs. Mercury: 
Monerchs vs. Storm. 

■ Saturday, Jon. 13 • (frftrvsMh grade) _ 
Shock vs. Rockers;' Bucks vs. Spurs, 11— 
o.m,; Sparks vs.' Comets. 78era vs. Pistons, 
1215a;mTStorzz ya. Lter^.'^nmberworves 
vs. Lakera, 1:30 p.m.; Stom vs. Rockers, 
harflime ot Prowler girts Junior varsity and 
vanity gomes va. Bemldjl. 



Yeggle 20. Shawn Lerol 2; 



JBucks) 



KISS YOUR C.ABI.K GOODBYE! 




Page 4 - The Times 



SALE 19*-. SALE 19S 

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headphones to 1-mlls range 



SALE 39" 

Talking photo album 



SALE 48" 



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|Oo$e To Home 

k< Whether you suffer from arthritis, or are 
^an athlete, or a weekend athlete, there's 
ra place close-by - that's standing by - to 
^assist with the aches, pains, strains and 
[fractures that life sometimes brings. '.'.■ 

|SWHh specialists in orthopedics, joint replacement, 
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land wellness, from illness and injury. 



YOUTH HOCKEY 



Bantam A 
- ■ Friday, Jan. S - (Ctoquel Invitational, 
Round 1) Hopkins 6, Thiol River Fate 4. TRF 
wait -.Aaron Bandickton (2), Jeremy 
Qerardy, Shane Loefner; TRF assists ■ Wyatt 
Rood, Anthony Olson, Andy Hoard; TRF 
□oaks saves - Justin KBnkhammor 39. 

■ Saturday, Jan. 6 - (Ooquet Invitational, 
Round 2) Cloquet 3. Thior Rh/or Fails 1 . TRF 

'goals - Anthony Olson; TRF assists - Zack 
Collins; TRF. goal!* saves • Justin 
Kllnkhammer41. 

■ Sunday, Jan. 7 ■ (Ooquot invitational, 
Round 3} Thiol River Fells 7, Highland 
Central 1. TRF goals - Aaron Bondfckson . 
(2). Todd Swanson (2), Wyaij Rood, Joromy 
Qenudy, Andy Hoard: TRF assists - Zack 
Collins (2), Aaron Bendfckson, Wyatt Reed, 
Todd Swanson; TRF goalie eaves - Justin 
KUnkhernmer 29. - ■ 

■ Record -9-14-1. 

Bantam B 

■ Friday, Jan. 5 • Thiol River Falls 7, 
-Crookston 2. TRF goals • Jacob Wlldo (2), 

Drew KJono (2), Kory Kozar, Corey Johnson. 
Chris Thompson; TRF assists • Kory Kozar 
(2), Craig Johnston, Chris Thompson, Andy 
Holmaas, Sean Ranum. Kyle Johnson. Ben 
Clark, Chris -Matter; TRF goaHo saves - 
Lance Klaven 15. , 

■ Saturday, Jan. 6 • Thlel River Falls A, 
Fergus Falls 2. TRF goals - Drew KJono (2), 
Kory Kozar, Corey Johnson; TRF assists 



SPORTS . 


Wed., Jan. 10, 2001 


' •■'•?■■ Kfii- -7'' .4ss]| 




"• ~ - ■' rw " "**• - [ jJiiii~^^B 




HaW^SSSRsS^;"" ,, ^*iiilH 






iaE^35 






^^^■L "^J^J^L 






bjU^-^rSp&t't;-.^ .:;yi]t>iia^ 


SaiWI Ka| 


MP* \n-dv??'' '■ -^$%Wm 



Nordics top Wildcats 



Bralnerd forward Erin Holznagel lost the puck as she approached 

Thief River Falls goalie Melissa Clark during Monday's Section 8 

r£L?w ^'iJ^." !'!!^ V,™" sIr,s h 'S h whoo, nockey flame at the Huck Olson Memorial CIvfc 

Ranum. TRF goell. saves * Lance Ktavon rj,^ Brainflr a won ^ matcn . up Mi .. 

■ Saturday, Jan. S - Grand Forks Job 8. 
Thlel River Falls 5. TRF goals • Crolg 
Johnston (2), Kory Kaiar, Jacob WlkJo, 
Sean Ranum; TRF assists • Chris 
Thompson (3). Jacob Wilde (2), Crolg 
Johnston, Draw KJono; TRF goaUo saves • 
LanceKtavenll. 

■ Sunday, Jan. 7 • Thlel River Falls 10, 
Bagtoy 1.TRF goals- Jacob Wlldo (3). Chris 
Thompson (3), Craig Johnston. Ben Clark, 
Drew KJono, Kory Kozar; TRF assists- Craig 
Johnston (3), Chris Thompson (2), Corey 
Johnson (2). Jacob WDde, Sean Ranum; 
TRF goaHo saves - Houston Klrkeido 10. 

■ Record -15*7-1. 

Pea-Wee) A 
- . ■.Frktoy.,Jan..S--_Thktf Rrvor_FoJla 5.„ 
Brand Forks Sugar Kings 0. TRF goals 



m 



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Brighton Hwy 59 SE, inThlef River Falls. 



1720H%vy59SE' 
Thief River f^lts 

www.dakotadinic.com 



Chad Johnson. Cody Bottom. Robbio Phillip; 
Jack TuthW; TRF goalie saves - Brady 
Mclnfyre 17. 

' ■ Saturday, Jan. 6 - Thiol River Fans 8, 
Roseau 2. TRF goals - Corey Norton (2), 
Dan Keushagen (2). Tyler Holon, Mlko 
Forney; TRF assists • Matt Nordhagen (21, 
Mlko Benedict (2). Robbie Phillip (2), Cody 
Bottom, Mlko Forney, Corey LoSoJto; TRF 
-goalie saves -Dylan Juhl 21. 

■ Saturday, Jan. S - Warroad 3, Thiol 
River FaBs'l. TRF goals -Man Nordhagen; 
TRF assists - Corey Morten; TRF goalie 
saves - Brady Mctnryro 13. 

■ Sunday. Jan. 7 - Moorhead 2. Thiol 
RJvar'FaBa t. TRF goals - Corey Horien; 
TRF goalio aavoa • Dylan Juhl 16. 

. ■ Record- 13-7. 

PeoviVee) B 

■ Frtday, Jan. 5 • Thiol River FaBs 3, 
. Bagkry 1. TRF goals - Patrick Barry, Mlkkel 

Jorde, Matt Olson; TRF assists - Matt Olson, 
Patrick Bany, Mlkkel Jorde; TRF goalio ' 
. saves -Cole Hunt 15. 

■ Ssfurday, Jon. 6 ■ Thief River Fans 17, 
-We*ef7Lebch La6"27TflF goal* -MMeST" 

Jorde (3), Brandon Schwab (3). Jordan 
Tbnxreon (3), Patrick Barry, Jim Workor. 
' ZacnWtda, John Csnson,- Eric BOx.' Lance.-;. 
Blaland. Brandon WWrnommer,- Mhetslen 
Heoton; TRF assists - Ian Erickson (5), 
Patrick Barry (3), 'Jfrh Worker (3), Jordan ' ' 
Totyoraon (3), John Carlson (2). Zach Wlldo 
(2),' Mlksuuon Heeton (2). Brandon Schwab. 
Mfchaol Bfc, Joeh Skahiky, Eric BOx TRF 
goaUe saves - Cole Hunt 10. 

■ Saturday, Jan. 6 - Moorhead Black 4, 
Thief River -FaBs 1. TRF goals" MWcol ~ 
Jorde; TRF assists -'John Carlson, Patrick 
Barry; TRF goose saves • Cole Hunt 24. 

■ Sunday, Jan. 7- Moorhead Orange 4, 
Thief RhrerFaas'3. TRF goats -Mattel Jorde 
(3); TRF assists - Man Orson (3) Patrick 
Bany (2), Michael BOx; TRF goons saves • 
Cole Hunt 12. 

■ Record -IS* 

■ SqulrtA : 

■ Saturday, Jan. 6 • Warroad 8, Thlel 
River Fans 0. TRF goafio saves • Brett 
Hanson 20. 

■ Sunday, Jan. 7 -Roseau 4. Thief River 
FaBs 3. TRF goals - Chaz Harrjer (2), Keaton 
Joppru; TRF assists - Lucas Trickle, Lucas 
DBon, Chax Hargoc. TRF goaUe saves • 
Ryan Semrud 25. 

■ Record -0-4. , 

Squirt B 

■ Saturday, Jan. 6 •'Warroad 6, Thief 
River FaBs 4. TRF goals - Tyier/Aandal (2), 
Jesse Castle (2); TRF assists - Ousun 
MykJebust TRF goefie saves • Justin Olson 
and Ryan Sagstuon 11. 

■ Sunday. Jan. 7 - Thief River Falls a, 
Bemldji 4. TRF goals - Tyler Aondol (2), Kent 
Peterson. (2), Dustln Skalsky, Bryan 
Rambecx, Cody Knott, Jesse. Castle; TRF__ 
assists - Kevin Lunke, Jesse Castle, Allan 
Jesme; TRF gooue saves • Ryan Sagstuon 
and Justin Olson 16. 

■ Rocord-2-2. 

TRFAHASchexlula 

■ Friday, Jan. 12 • Mils Blue vs. 
Crookston White, S pjru. Old Arene; Mite 
Qokl vs. Crookston Red. 630 p.m.. Ok) 



Tri-Counly shoi 56 percent from 
the field and missed just one free 
throw but still lost by n dozen points 
lo Marshall County Central 
Saturday in girls high school bas- 
ketball. 50-38. 

The Wildcats' problem was the 
limited number of attempts.- both, 
from the field and at the line - they 
~wenrable"to"muster. Tri-County got 
off just 32 shots (hitting 18 of 
them), and drew only three free 
throw opportunities (making two). 
• Tern Davidson led the winners 
with a 12-point, 17-rcbound perfor- 
mance as they improved to 7-3. The 
Nordics doubled the Wildcats in the 
first quarter, 10-5, then maintain 
spreads of 21-I6and 34^28~aHhir" 
"next two" slops. l ~ : " 

"Tcra ditf an outstanding job,, 
both offensively and on the boards,"' 
pointed out Marshall County 
Central coach Tom Mjcldc. 

Knri Holmstrom matched 
Davidson's 12-point outing and 
supplied the Nordics with aJt ey _3- . 
point basket that turned a five-point - 
game into an eight-point contest 
down the stretch. 

Bri Wojciechowski of Tri-County 
led all scorers with 15 points, but 
■she-was the-Wildcnts , 'o , nlyTilaycr'in'~" 



double figures. 

'Tri-County played well," noted 
Mjcldc. "They shot the ball 
extremely well, and it wasn't 
because we weren't playing good 
defense." 

The Nordics had a good shooting • 
performance themselves with a 50 
percent 20-for-40 game from t he 
field and an 8-for-13 showing nt the 
line. Jenny Sustod joined Davidson 
in double figures oh.ihe boards with 
13 as Marshall County Central out-- 
rebounded Tri-County 48-31, 
Twenty-one of those rebounds came 

■ on the offensive end. 

Turnovers were even at 22 ' 

_apiecc, ■ . - 

"I was p[eascd,"_said Mjcldc! 

""Overall, we played'welirWe nadV" 
few turnovers, but we're trying to 
push the ball up the court; and those 
things will happen." 

feorieifj 

1 2 3 4 T 

Tri-County 5 11 12 10 38 

Marshall Co. Contral...l0 11 13 16 60 

T-C - Tracy Johnson 1, Liz England B, 
Jenny Johnson 4, Bri Wojdochowskl 15, 
Savannah Petorson 4, Lindsay Stusynskl 4. 

MCC - Tora Davidson 12, Jenny Sustad 
6,KaylaQost 2. AlWa Halvoraon S, Ashley ' 
Petera_2 L .Kflf|_Holrnstram_J2^Jordan~. 
Kotthusen 7. 



Neither team turned in a highlight 
' film performance, but Badger/ 
. Greenbush-Middle River came- out 
a winner over Kittson Central 
Saturday when an 33-18 rebound* 
advantage added up to a 50-40 win 
on the scoreboard. 

"It was ugly all the way around," 
acknowledged Badgcr/Grccnbush- 
Middle River coach EliJon Spartjy. 
"The shooting percentages and 
turnovers were even,' but we beat 
them pretty handily on the boards." 
The Gators had a 13-11 first quar- 
ter lead and maintained a 22-20 
halflimc edge. They led by as many 
as 12 and finished the third quarter 
with a 32-27 advantage. The visit- 
ing Wolfpack managed to trim the 
'difference to three points in the final 
period, but couldn't complete the 
comeback. 

Josh Smith and Curt Christianson 
scored 13 points apiece to lead a 
balanced _ Badger /Greenbu sh- 
"Middle River' offense that also 
included 9-point games by TJ Super 



and , Craig Christianson. Brett 
Lindgren of Kittson Central led all 
scorers with 14 points. 
- The Gators shot 44 percent from 
' the field (23/53) and went 3-for-8 at 
the free throw line. The Wolfpack 
shot 38 percent from the floor 
(15/40) and had a 7-for-I2 free 
throw game. The two teams split 40 
turnovers. 

"It was an ugly win," said Sparby, 
whose 4-2 team was coming off 
back-to-back close losses to Thief 
River Falls 49-48 and Stephen- 
Argyle 75-7 1 ' in overtime at the 
Russ Smith Northwest Holiday 
Classic. 

■—, 1 2 3 4 T 

Kittson Central ..„ 11 B 7 13 40 

B/G-MkJdlo River ,13.-9 10 18 SO 

KC -More Sugden 3. Brett Lindgren 14. 
Alex Moore 5, David Ogorek 4, Jeff 
Anderson 2, Danny Pemberton 1, Tony 
Eukel 2. Zach Austin 0. 

— BVQ-MR-- TJ Super9,-Jc*h-SmBrn3.~~ 
Curt Christianson 13, Craig Christianson 9, 
Kevin Kjorsten 4, Aaron Munter 2. 



Brairierd skates by TRF girls 6-1 

(Continued from Page I) 



to win over Wolfpack 



Olson MCC; Poo-Wee A and Pee-Wee B at 
Fargo InvKattonat. 

■ Saturday, Jan. 13 • Bantam B at 
Grafton, 12-noon: Squirt B vs. Red Lake 
FaDs, ,1. pjn.. Old Arena; Bantam A at 



■ Sunday, Jan. 14 -' Bantam B vs. 
Moorhead, 1 pjn., Huck Olson MCC; Mho 
Blue at Red Lake Fats, 1p.m.; Squirt Bvs. 
BemkSl, £46 p.m., Old Arena; Squirt A at 
Grand Forks, 3:45 pjn.: Pee-Wee A and 
Pee-Wee B at Farpo Invitational. 



Freshmen boys lose to 
EGF; top Detroit Lakes 

A 47-39 Friday night loss to East 
Grand Forks was followed by a 47- 
45 Saturday victory over Detroit 
Lakes for. the Thief River Foils 
freshman boys basketball team. 

Josh Tangen was the only Thief 
River falls scorer in double figures 
against the Green Wave, finishing, 
with 12 points. The two teams 
played to an 8-8 first quarter draw 
before East . Grand Forks went 
ahead 28-20 at halftime and main- 
tained a 35-3 1 third quarter edge. 

Tanner Harlow and Josh Gerardy 
scored 13 and 12 points, respective- 
ly in Thi ef R iver ^Falls',. win_at_: 
DetroitXakes. The Prowlers led 8-b" 
after one 'quarter and had a 26-22. 
halftime edge/ It was tied 37-37 
through three quarters. 

Thief River Falls freshmen are 6- 
2. — .- ■ ■ 



a team like 'that. Chalk it up to a 
learning experience." . . - ■ 

Braincrd kept pressure in the 
Thief River Falls zone to set up the 
first goal. The Prowlers were mus- 
cled off the' puck behind their own 
net, resulting in'a shot from Ihe side., 
by Erin Holznagel that got by goalie 
Melissa Clark at 6:37. 

Less than a minute later,' while 
working the puck around on a 
power play, Braincrd went up 2-0 
' when Megan Whalen scored on a 
power- play at 7:25." 

The Prowlers' Stephanie Hoard 
hit the post on a breakaway at 6:40 
of the second period, and moments 
later " Brainenrs Alyssa Anderson 
skated through the middle of the 
Thief River Falls defense to score 
from close range. Instead of being 
2-1, it was now 3-0. 

A quick 33 seconds later the 
Braincrd lead shot to 4-0 when Amy 
Oakes scored from a face-off to the 
right of Clark with a shot: that car- 
omed off the inside ( of the post. 

In the ' third period, Rachel 
.Obeidzinski pushed the puck under 
Clark at 7:53 and Hannah ImpoIiT 
scored on a power play tip-in at 
11:06 for a 6-0 game. 

Braincrd goalie Sarah Johnson 
lost her shutout bid jtm 12 scconds__ 
later when a Limlscy. Nordhagen 
shot 'gla nced off the net minder and 
bounced .across the goanihc~oeioTc 
her diving efforts could retrieve the 
puck. 
.Thc.carlyrcvcning coniest was a 



make-up game from a Dec. 16 
weather-related postponement 

Scoring 
First period • Bralnerd. Erin Holznagel 
(Rochol Obeldilnskl), 0:37; Bralnerd,, 
Megan Whalon (Samantha Gunning), 729. 

Second period r_ .Bralnerd,.. Atyss* 

Anderson. (Whalon-Natalie Dunphy), 8*0; 
Bralnerd. Amy Oakes (Cteidzlnskl)^723. 

Third -period - Bralnerd, ObefdzJnskl 
(Hotznagel), 7:53; Bralnerd, Hannah Irnpota 
(Macula Campbell- Dunphy). 11:06; TRF, 
Undsey Nordhagen (Stephanie Hoa/d), . 



Pacesetter playoffs set 
for Crookston, Bemldji 

• Pacesetter Region 8 basketball 
tournament for Boys and girls In 
grades 5-9 will be played at 
Crookston and Bemidji this spring. 

Fifth and sixth'gradc .tourna- 
ments will be played at Crookston 
High School - the boys April 28 
ana Ihe girls May 5. 

Seventh, eighth and ninth grade 
tournaments will be held at Bemidji 
Middle School - ninth grade boys 
and girls March 31; seventh grade 
boys and girls April 7; eighth grade 
boysandgirlsApril21. 

Regional tournaments are the 
first-stage of- the statewide-playoffs 
system conducted by the Pacesetter 
progr am since 1993. 



Wednesday, January 1*0, 2001 



Page 5 




Opening dates listed for 2001 

■ Minnesota hunting seasons announced by DNR 



Minnesota-Canada boundary waters... 

New sturgeon regulations in place 



Opening doles'. for many of the 
2001 Minnesota hunting seasons 
■were announced this" week by the 
Department of Natural Resources. 
The dates are being announced now 
•for the benefit of those who must 
establish vacation or hunting plans 
well in advance. . - • ■ 

Although these dates are tenta- 



tive, pending final approval in June, 
itis'unlikely they will.change. 
Small Game 

■ General small game, including 
grouse, gray partridge, rabbits and 
squirrels - Sept. 15. 

■ Pheasant - Oct. 13. 

. ■ Spring wild turkey (first sca- 
«m)— Aptff 18. 



Minnesota bald eagle 
population increases 



Minnesota's bald eagle popula- 
tion has experienced a dramatic 
recovery, according to a recent sur- 
vey by- the Department of Natural 
Resources Nongame Wildlife 
Program. 

In anticipation of the removal of 
the bald eagle from the federal 
Endangered and Threatened Species 
List; a statewide survey was under- 
taken last summer to locate and 
monitor active bald eagle 
nests and to determine the number 
of young produced. Surveyors from 
the DNR Nongame Wildlife 
Program, U.S. Forest Service, U.S. 
Fish and Wildlife Service, National 
Park Service and tribal bio logists 
found 681 nesting pairs, placing 
Minnesota behind only Alaska, 
Florida and Wisconsin. 

Surveyors in small aircraft visited 
more than 1,300 territories to deter- 



Endangered Species Act, Minnesota 
reported only 115 active bald eagle 
nests. By 1978, the bald eagle was 
placed on the federal Threatened 
Species List and a recovery plan 
established a goal of 300 active ter- 
ritories for Minnesota by thcCycar 
2000. -This goal was reached in 
1987. 

■ Today the Twin Cities metro area 
boasts: more than 35 active bald 



eagle territories that produced more 
than 40 eaglets in June. 

Minnesota's bald eagle popula- 
tion is healthy, but it will take work 
to keep it that way, according to 
Joan Galli, a DNR Nongame 
_WHdlifc Program jpecialist. "There: 
are still areas where bald eagles pro- 
duce low numbers of young, and 
some eagles have high levels of 
contaminants such as lead and mer- 
cury," Galli said. "Overall, however," 
mine nesting activity, explained ■ eagles are definitely on the come- 
Rich "Baker, DNR Nongame back." 
Wildlife Program research special- Results of the 2000 Minnesota 

... ist* . .. _ . . _. : - bald eagle "survey will serve as a" 

The results' of the 2000 baselmc.for.momtoring.lhe.popuIa-_. 

Minnesota bald eagle survey give us lion's health in the future. When' 

a very hopeful picture of the eagle's combined with similar surveys con- 

1 future," Baker noted. ' ducted in other states, it will provide 

The eagle population is expand- important information to guide bald 

ing into the western and southern eagle, management nationwide after 

agricultural portions of the state, the federal "delisting." 

and continues to grow in the Twin The survey was funded by 

Cities metropolitan area. Minnesotans who 'purchase 

"As eagles learn to tolerate the Conservation License Plates for 

Rrcsence of humans, more and more . their vehicles, by citizens who con- 
linnesotans will be able to enjoy tribute to the Nongame Checkoff on 
the awesome experience of watch- their state tax forms, and by a grant 

„ing_an_caglc_soar_gracefully_oycr= &ortLlh<L.U^^Fis^-and-Wii5lifc-- 

he»d," Baker said. Service.'' 

In 1973, before the federal 



■ Fall wild turkcy(first season) - 
Oct. 17. 

Big Game 

■ Bear - Aug. 22. 

■ Deer - (archery) Sept. 15. 

■ Deer- (firearms) Nov. 3 . 

■ Deer - (muzzleloader) Nov. 
24. __ 

■ Moose - (northeast zone) Sept. 
29. 

Furbeorers 

■ Fox, raccoon - open continu- 
ously. 

■ Mink, muskrat, beaver, otter - 
(no zones) Oct. 27.' 

■ Fisher, martcn,bobcat - to be 
announced. 

Migratory Birds 

■ Early Canada goose - Sept. 1 ' 

■ Youth Waterfowl Day - to be 
announced. 

■ General duck and goose - Sept. 
29 (tentative). 

■ Rails, snipe - Sept. 1. 

■ Woodcock -Sept. 22. 

■ Crow.- March 1-31 and July 
15-OcL. 15. 

As previously announced, the 
DNR plans lo go bock to annual 
moose seasons in 2001, Details will 
be announced in early May after 
moose surveys are completed in late 
winter. 

The bear season is proposed to 
again open about a week earlier than 
_the_standard_Scpl_l_opcncr.-The- 
2001 season is scheduled to open 
Wednesday, Aug. 22. The earlier 
opener is part of an 'attempt to 
increase harvests and reduce bear 
nuisance and damage problems. 

DNR personnel' will be taking 
comments at wildlife hunting and 
trapping scason_public.inpul.meet-- 
ings in February on proposals to 
-continue or expand youth waterfowl 
hunting days and to move the fisher, 
marten and bobcat opener a few 
days earlier so that it always coin- 
cides with the Saturday after 
Thanksgiving. 

Other, proposed regulation 
changes to be discussed at the 
February public input meetings "will 
be announced in late January. 

Additional details on season 
lengths, quotas and bog limits will 
be announced next summer after the 
-2TOl-seasonsTnrirnalizcd: ■ r 



New lake sturgeon regulations 
will ' be implemented on the 
Minnesota side of Minnesota- 
Canada boundary waters slarting 
March 1, 2001. Under the new reg- 
ulations, the angler possession limit 
for lake sturgeon will be one per 
. license year. 

All lake sturgeon less than 45 
inches or more than 55 inches in 
length,, as measured from the tip of 
the nose lo the end of the tail with 
the tail fully extended, must be 
immediately returned to the water. 
The lake sturgeon season .will be 
closed from May I through 'June 30 
to protect spawning fish. The season 
will open on July land run through 
April 30. 

Lake sturgeon stocks in 
Minnesota-Canada boundary waters 
are recovering from decades of low 
abundance due to over harvest and 
loss of habitat, according'' to the 
DNR. Increased interest and rapidly 
expanding fishing pressure directed 
at sturgeon hos created harvest lev- 
els that arc too high to support the 
recovery of this species. The goal of 
the new regulation is to reduce har- 
vest levels to keep harvest within 
targets, established for Minnesota- 
Ontariq.boundary waters that were 
set to enhance the recovery of this 
species. If the harvest of lake stur- 
geon continues to rise, more restric- 
tive regulations wil l be nodded to 
protect their recovery. 

DNR officials expressed appreci- 
ation to everyone who provided 
comments 'during the recent public 
input meetings and comment peri- 
od. Sixty people attended the public 
input meetings and 60 people pro- 
vided written comments on the 
DNR regulation proposal. 

Initial DNR regulation proposal 
for the Minnesota side of the 
Minnesota-Ontario boundary waters 
included the above and a harvest 
season from April 1-30. The onc- 
monlh- harvest season was dropped 
from consideration. 

There was strong public support 
for reducing the possession limit to 
one fish per angling season and for 
Ihe 45-55 inch harvest slot. There 
was also considerable public sup- 
port for banning the use of gaffs to 
facilitate increased sumilal of— 



restricting the use of gaffs, but this 
change will peed to be made at a 
later dale under different rule-mak- 
ing authority. There was strong 
opposition to ihe proposal to restrict 
sturgeon harvest to the month of 
April. This component of the pro- 
posal will not be implemented when 
the new regulations take effect in 
2001.- - 

The DNR will expand its lake 
sturgeon work within the Lake of 
the AVoods/Rainy River watershed. 
Angler surveys. will be scheduled to 
monitor lake sturgeon fishirjg effort 
and harvest during traditional time 
periods. Angler .survey's will also be 



expanded lo include the months of 
July through September. Also in 
2001, population assessments* of the 
fish community will be conducted 
on the Rainy River from Wheeler's 
Point near Lake of the' Woods to the 
dam at International Falls and the 
Little Fork River. 

For more information, anglers 
should refer to the Canada- 
Minnesota border waters regula- 
tions section of the 200] fishing 
regulations booklet -or-'— 'h- "he— 
Baudette Area Fisheries .uiik. 
218-634-2522 or the International 
Falls Area Fisheries Office at 218- 
286-5220. 



Radio collar study will 
aid DNR deer program 



released sturgeon. 
The DNR supports the concept of 



Forty-one whilctail deer remain 
alive from among 57 deer that have 
been tracked by the Deportment of 
Natural -Resources since last 
January in several southeastern 
Minnesota counties as part of a non- 
hunting mortality and migration 
study. 

The deer were captured and fitted 
with radio-collars last January for a 
study being conducted by die DNR 
Farmland wildlife and Populations 
-Rescarch~Slfllion~arMadclidrDrr 
Chris DcPcrno,, senior group leader 
at Madclia, said the sludy is aimed 
at determining the percentage of 
deer that die of mortality factors 
other than hunting. 

"Wc have good data on hunting 
mortality, but what we do not have 
|s good information on other deer : 
mortality factors," DcPcrno said. 
"This study will give us that infor- 
mation so that we con better manage 
deer populations in Minnesota." 

DcPcrno said another study will 
begin in southwestern Minnesota 
this winter. 

Nick Dcmmn, a University of 
Minnesota graduate student who 
has been monitoring the movement 
and mortality of the 57 female deer 
for the DNR since last January, said 
16 deer died of a variety of ca uses. 
"Jliree-died-in-accidcntrv. ith cars. 



four were killed by bow hunters, 
four were taken by firearms hunters. 



three are considered wounding loss- . 
cs from the firearms season', and the 
cause of death of two others is 
unknown," Demma said. 

In addition to the mortality infor- 
mation, Demma has been able to 
collect information on the move- 
ments of the collared deer. 

"Movemcnts_betwcen winter and 
summer ranges of up to 3 miles 
were common." Demma said. "Each 
of 'th t T fiv e' study areas " had at l e ast 
one deer that migrated greater than 
5 miles to its summer range." 

Longest movement, Demma said, 
was about 10 miles by one deer in 
the Zumbro Falls area. "That deer, 
unlike' the others, still has not 
relumed to the area where she was 
captured last winter, so it is not 
known whether her movements' are'' 
seasonal in nature or a permanent 
dispersal," he said. 

Demma noled that last summer 
the radio collar of one deer was 
recovered about 50 miles west of 
the Zumbro Falls .area where she 
had been captured and collared. 
"The collar had been removed from 
the deer and was found in a road 
d|tch. We have not yet been able to 
determine whether the deer actually 
traveled that far or just the collar. If 
amwufJiasUnformatjon-conccrnlng 
what actually happened to that col-' 
lar, we'd sure appreciate hearing 
about it." 



TRF BOWLING LEAGUES 



All teams are guaranteed three 
games at'thc regional level. Entry 
fee is SI 30 per (cam. For entry. ^ 
information, call 320-243-7460. 



J: • 



W L 

Rosa's Rainbow Daycare . . .11 s 

Thoats Ptwtoorsphy . ; . .... .11 5 

Security Stato£ank 9 7 

Dakota Clinic B 8 

AT Construction .7 , 9 

LagalBaaoios .7 g 

Wright Construction 6 to 

AltruAltruottoa £ 11 

■ Won Qama - Judy Evanson 200, 183, 
Lynn Kasprowka IBS, Qayfa Rattend 178. 

* High Ssrtss - Judy Evonson 155-200- 
183-638; Oayto RaOand 178-134-165-477; 
Lynn Kasprovricz 142-1 B8-1 35-405. » 
Tuesday Mix and Match 

W L 

Tho Daemons , .12 2 

PhUp'a Iron io 4 

Srtsah ana" Dash ..: .7 7 

Waisath Construction ... .').',-. .7 . 7 

Dkjl-N-Eratoa .7 v .' 7 

,. Patro Pumpor ,.-.- .7 ■' • 7 

VaDay Animal Hospital :. ./...*■-■ 10 
Black Haolc Motor Sporja.'. .2' 12 

■ High Game, -{men) Richard Audotta. 
204. Loron Londobeja 198, Lvle Waisath 
191; {vromon) Suzanne Peterson 202, EJ 
Londoboja 182, Lisa Steploton 179. 

' ■ High Series -{men) Wayne Petsre 
1B8-1B4-171-643; Loron Londobofa 198- 
163-171-632: Lylo Waisath 179-1S1- 
146-516; (women) Suzanne Peterson 

— 157n6ff2rr2-*27rEJlinck)6rr}a"ta2;i4B- - 

16C-400; JoAnn Peters 155-164.158-477. 

Sunset 

. W . I 
Thundercats 7 1 

', The Times .7 • 1 ' 

HartzTruckUne 6 ■ 2' 

KrRFCALTs 6 2 

Fire & Ice , 8 2 

. SholctonjLjj. .5 3 

Joppru Gals £ 3 

' Stators ....4 4 

Borshelm Printing 4 4 

Prirrtfwton Logging ........3 ._, 6 

Cenex Harvest J 5 

TRF Mini Storage .3 5 

Dial-Key 2 6 

SWpa Qlria . .*.'.-.-. .-. . . .-.1 7 ■-'■" 

FaBsRadtotor ,1 * 7 

■ High Oame - MIDio Peterson 221, 
Donna Josephson 207, Sharon Odegaard 
200. 

■ High Game • Mile Ra4araon 187-221 - 
158-566; EJ Londobeja 197-1 66-103-556; 
Sharon Odegaard 200- 154-1 81-535. 

NUeHowfc — 

W L 

Budwotser 14 

Northern Motors 14 

Loeffler Agency 9 --B ■ -■■ 

ArcooCat JJ -8 

Creative Clippers 6 8 

BuaUghl ...4 10 

7 Clans 1 13 

CareTa Cafe 14 

■ High Game • Linda Olson 521, Dab 
Pierce 217, Millie Peterson 212. 

^i. ■ High Series - Deb Pierce 200-217- 

200-626; Millie Relerson 162-192- 

212-556; Shlriay SchmN 173-1 85-1 90-048. 

Wed. Night Muted 

W L 

Evergreen ..,t..."J7 — 19 — 

Falls Rental .....37 19 

PalrOTtorwekjians .34 22 

Electronics Rus .* J1| - 25 

" TR Salvage ZT 29 

Rusty Nail 32 34 

Borshelm Printing SO , .38 

-MolbyReahy ...; - . ■ ; ■ . ---.-.16 41 — ; 

■ High Gamo - (man) Rick Nelson 2CT - 
247, Kendall Jensen 232. Ken'Uan:2I4;" 

_(womon) Kim Pnlllpp. 224, Kethy Nelaon 
190, Undy Brandon 1B1. _ 

■ High Series - (men) Rick Nelson 257- 
202-247-708; Jim Carlson 202-1B2- 
201t585; . Ken. Uan_1 94-1 Q1;21.4rfl89; 
(women) Gretchon Blount 172-172- 



SorvJgOH./ 

DWs .../....... 

Wtooth Farms ...... 

River Bend Farms '".. 

Teem #8 

ManoerudTnjcting , . 



,...5 



10 



Qc«dridge Hartz 

m High Game -(men) Bob Weld 247-245, 
Jerry Jensen 235. Don Grabowska 234; 
(women) Anene Waisath 168-187, Diane 
OeeselHor179. 

■ High Series - (men) -Bob Wsld 194- 
247-245-888; Jerry.. Jensen 1B7-210- 
235-632; Don Grebowskl 189-234- 
180-603; (women) Ariene Walseth 176-187- 
1B8-651; Diane Desssnier 156-174- 
178-509. 



W L 

Sorter-Rude Const. .65 15 

RVSporta ....£5 25 

SheUcfVaAuto Parts .52.5 27.5 

. Uden'a Letae 44 38 

Mkkse River Legion ; ; . . . . jb" 42 

Northern Pride .33 47 

_Kellnowskl Co nst 5 9 n_ 

■ Gemruhdson'a .28 54 

VFW ; 135 68.5 

Taoo Jotuva • .0 20 

■ High Game -(men) Scott Muzzy 289. 
Uoyd Wagner 280. Steve lOoety 266, Ron" 
Zutz286. 

■ High Series- (men) Scott Muzzy 257- 
168-289-219-033; Ron Zutz 217-1B1-237- 
268-001; Mlka Caste I 104-234-256- 
207-891. 

Six Pock 

W I 

B & E Carwash .7 

Glass Farms ,4 3 

"Amoco 24 -,.. 4 3 

Majeree Custom Woodwork .J 4 

Davidson Const .3 4 

■ ODC Rascals .-;;-.-r;:;-;:.'.,0 7" 

■ High Game - (men) Rob Koostndr 
235, Den Undquist 234, Larry Olson 226; 
(women) Suzanne Peterson 214, Shawn 
Newland 187, Deanne Thompson 182. 

■ High Series - .(men) Don Undquist 
.234-^00-204-838; Larry Olson 228-191- 

189-606; David Majeres 208-172-214-694; 
(women) -Suzanne Peterson 189-201- 
214-814; Shawn Nowland 187-172- 
169-628; Patsy Undquist 178*160- 
140-478. ■ ' 

- ' -' Oty .- - -. 

W L 

Rick's Appliance ....49- 7 

Big Swans F.B.C. .39 17 

Northwootfs Beverage .39 17 

Olson Construction .38 20 

Dalty Delivery 34 22 

Homeric .' .29 27 

Hoglo Trucking .....19" '37 

MNDOT ....19 37 

D.R. Repair 14 42 

■ High Game -(men) Bromley Can- 248, 
Jed Nelaon 240, Dean Joppru'236. 

„■ High Series -(men) Bromley Cerr 224- . 
248-212-684; Dean Joppru 236-204- '• 
224-864; Jed Nelson 209-191.240-640. 



W 



Rusmusaen 208, Troy Camoron 201, Ralph 
RundoQ 200, Brent Fuller 200; (woman) 
Shirley CoJdon 191, Darteon SchDI 182. 
Catmen Olson 174. 
' ■ High Series • (men) Jason Olson 187- 
196.166-669; Randy Rosmussen 188-181* 
208-557; Troy Cameron 201-166-189-556; 
(women) Carman Olson 160-174-170-604: 
-8hirtoy Coldon 156-101-144-491; Grace 
Rundetl 154-1 64-1 61-479. 
Hooey Bees 

W L 

WoborTrueklng 13 8 

Purd/s Shoes 12 9 

Sheldon's Auto Parts 9 12 

Olson Aulo Repair 8 13 

* High Gome - Becky Barry 183-161, 
Money Anderson 181. 

■ High Series - Becky Barry 142-181* 
1B3-48S; Nancy Anderson 161-138- _ 
137--436; Lib Norean 113.134-139-368. 
Arctic Co* 

. W 

>Ws 34 

Clean Sweep 32 

DltUgot .31 

Tri-Bowl Council . . 31 

Fugitives 22 ' 

Gutter Dustors 22 

MAM 22 

Ptnhaads 22 

Bonfires IB 

Nasty T hreosomo 17 



Frame FWora ...'../. 14 26 

Saints .'..... 1t 27' ' 

Pussycats '. , 10 30 

■ High Gamo - (men) Nathan Blanker 
234, Chris Taylor 226, Ed Guidon 215; 
(women) Rosaanno Feragen 188, Ula 
Noreen 184, Mario Flyback! 170, 

■ High Series - (men) Chris Taylor 226- 
-184.195-805; Ed Galdon 191-215- 

177-563; JoB Foragon 101*179-192-662: 
(woman) Rosoanne Foragon 161*168- 
172-621; Ula Noreen 155*184-143-482; 
Ruth Wockworth 159-114-153-428. 
TGJF 



W L 

Hydra Mac ., .6 2 

The Who ..\ 6 2 

Tho Club 6 2 

JW Geske arid Son's 4 4 

- Csrpot Etc-. . m , , -,-,■,.,.,,-.-,4 4_ 

Dlgl Key 4 4 

Ixtapa 4 4 

Brodoson .4 4 

Northwood'a 4 4 

EUto Video and Sound .2 6 

7 Clans '. 2 6 

Central Botlor 2 6 

■ High Gamo -(men) Cory Moon 218, 
Jell Foragon 218, Doug Hanson 204; 
(women) Lori Wlseth 181, Carol SpUda 170- 



ToolCrlb •. 

King Pins . 



14 



— 181--555rCory-Moen— 156-218*160=545;' 
(women) Carol Splldo 162*1 70-134-466; 
Sonla Ivorson 143-151-148-440; Cori 



Strikers 20.5 9,5 

Prowlers 18.5 11.5 

Pin Pals 13 ' 17 

Double Troublo 6 22 

■ High Game -(boyi) Dylan Styles. S3. 
Kyle Mooney 89, Shano DeFreeco 68; 
(girls) Lacey Voecks 80, Altlssa Wagner 52. 
Alexandria Schllt 50. 

* High Series .(boys) Shane Defreece 
72-88-160; KyioMooney 65-89-154; Dylan 
Stylos 60-93-153; (girls) Looey Voecks 60- 
36-98; Alllsa Woonor 52-27-70; Alexandria 
Schlll 27-50-77. 

W L 

Strikers 2S 15 

—Pin Blastors-. — : - 

Sluggers 

Alloy Cots ...... 

WHdFlra 

JEM 

2 Girls and A Guy 

Flrn Breathers w 31 

■ High Gamo -(boyi) Erick Swanson 
190. Nick Gagner 187, Joke Muzzy 140; 
[girts) Cheryl Nelson 139, Chesnay Doblas 
126, Amber Sanders 126. 

■ High Series -(bays) Erick Swanson 
103-122-190-415: Nick Gagner 114-167- 
105-386: Joko Muzzy 122.140-115-377; 

-(tfrls)-AmtMr-Sanoera-12fPt06-117--049r 
Chesnay DoWes 126-105-110-341; Cheryl 
Nelson 05-139-95-329. 



.„24 ._1B ,_.._ 



.. .21.5 



21.5 



Kallnowskl Const. . . 

Teem 10 : 

Team 20 

RV Sports ........ 

Farmers Union Oil .. 

— HartzTruckUno 

Walsoth Const 

Broaaaau BuUdors ,24 16 

Twice But Nice ..«-,.' 23 17- 

TRF Mini Storage 22 IB 

Robson Honey Farm 20 20 

Sheldon's Auto Parts 19 21 

Gonoraux Realty 17.5 22.5 

Chutabaka Cydo Supply ...17 23 

Erie 16 24 

Team 15 15 25 

ThoElka 13 27 

—Evergreen , 

Eating Emporium . 11.5 28.5 

Northwest Grain . . r 10 30 

True Sound Studio ; , . .8 32 

■ High Game -(bays) Nick Jorstad 221, 
Logan Kallnowsk! 210, Jarvis Kuznla 206; 
(girls) Stacy Rasmussen 1 90, Sarah Smeby 
168, KaoTeLeeper157. 

■ High Series -(boys) Jorvts Kuznla 156- 
206*201-683; 'Jeremy Uan 151-200* 
188-539; Nick Jorstad 156-152-221-531; 
Logan Kallnowskl 210.184-138-530; (gins) 
Stacy Rasmusson 190-1 81-147-516; 
Cossie Hagrnon 155-120*139-414; Kadla 

-Loepert12-134-157-403. '■"■—- - 






/ ( io iTiGy call it 

3. Cl diction 
i ii takes away 



Hertz TrtKknhe 

Borshelm Printing 

Mlddta River CBp-N-Tan- 

Nathan'a Kennels .~ 

RundeO Electric ....... 

BBTs Autd and Ag . . 



Paroda Inc. 

Brosseau BuBdoni ... 
Crash Test Dummies . 

— ■ "High— Gamo— 



/ 



•^Glenmore 



1-800-584-9226 



CROOKSTON 

Rivorvlow Hospital, 323 S. Mlnnooolo 

Crookston, MN 80710 

2t8>281*tl3't1 



Drrnorr lakes 

714 Lokos Avonuo. Suite 100 
Dot roll LdKos. MN 90501 



— 2TB:B4IF1005" 



ROBKAU 

Courtnouso Commons. 210 Conlor 
li ■ ^oanju. MM BflTftl 1 



THIKP ntVIR CALLS 
021 N. LaBroe 

_ThloLBlvorJ:nlta-MNJB7Ql-. 
2ie-oai-Boio 



Page 6 - The Times 



CHURCH NOTICES 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



Tuesday David and . Maryann 
SJuIestad and Adam wore visitors at 
the Rich and Jonl Bjerklle homo. 

Dinner guests at the Shirley 
Roisland home on Christmas Day, were 
Mrs. Mike Sandy ol Devils Lake, N.D., 
' Mrs.-StoveAustlnof Georgia and Mrs. 
Gerald Bag no ol St. Paul and Roger 
Kriel. 

Visitors and supper guests on 
Christmas Eve at Iho Gone and Renao 
Marquis home wore Clara Peterson, 
Grog and Jannel Fast and family, Mr. 
and Mrs 5 . Rich Bjerklio and family, 
Bryan McDonough, Mr. and Mrs. Ryan 
Bjerklio and Blako, Bruce and Renao 
Bjerklle, Mr.-and Mrs. Rodney Bjerklle 
and family, Jarnl Bjerklle. Leon 
Peterson of Gully and Bryan BJorkllo 
along with Gene and Renae Marquis, 
Megan,. Androa and Cory. 

Mike' and Kathy Boyer of 
Minneapolis, Gena and-dohn-Wayandl 
of Bethel spent the Christmas holidays 
vis I ling with June Johnson. 

Wednesday night visitors and sup- 
per guests at the Jean Johnson home 
were Jared Swenson of Thief River 
Falls and Mayme Johnson. 

Friday Joan Johnson and Maymo 



Johnson enjoyed dinner at Pete's 
Place noar Bomldji before Jean and 
Mayme wont shopping In Bomldjl. 

Those who enjoyed Christmas Eve 
dinner at the Norman and Mario 
Adams home wore Mr. and Mrs. Mariln 
Kotrba, Jennifer, Jason and Talra, Mr. 
and Mrs. Larry Kotrba, Nicky and 
Mlndl, Gena and Logan and Kayla 
Merrill of Thief River Falls, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ronnie Kotrba and Dustin, Mr. and 
Mrs. Micah Ranum of Montana, Bob 
Mislavtc and Aaron of Detroit Lakes 
and Norman and "Marie Adams and 
Darin. 

Visitors and dinner guests on 
Christmas Eve at the Jerry Nelson 
home in Thief River Falls were Roger 
Kriel and Oleon Kriel. 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin -Soronson of 
Plu'mmer were visitors and lunch 
guests during Iho week at the Shirley 
Roisland homo. 

Christmas Day those who wished ~ 
Mayme Johnson a Merry Christmas on * 
December 25, were Jim and Lois 
Johnson and Katie, Christine and 
Elizabeth, Jenny Johnson and her 
friond Bryan all house guests over 
Christmas at ttvs JoAnn Kennef home 



Star Community News 

MJMBHBKSIEEEllllM 



In Gretna. Neb. 

Galen Englund of rural Grygla was a 
.visitor and coffee guest at the Shirley 
Roisland home during the week. 

Christmas Eve supper guests at the 
Gary and Norma Johnson homo wero 
Jeremy and Jennifer Johnson, Chelsey 
and Braydon of Thief River Falls, Eddy 
and Laurotto Stucy and Ron, Mildred 
Hovel of Thief River Falls along with ' 
Gerry and Norma Johnson, Joanna 
and Kylle. 

On Christmas Day visitors and sup- 
per guests at Iho Vernon and Clara 
Iverson homo wore Mr. and Mrs. Tim 
Radnlockl, Mr., and Mrs. Aaron 
Chorvestad of Thief River Falls, Harien 
Iverson, Jenny, Marga and Kyle of 
Hallock along with Clara and Vernon. 
Then after supper there was also on 
exchange of Christmas gifts. 

Saturday the Moslrom family had 
their Christmas dinner in Gully. Those 
who enjoyed tho dinner wore Shirley 
Johnsrud, Krlsli Johnsrud, Tim and 
Candy Lundoen and Shannon, Mr. and 
Mrs, Kenneth Nybo, Nick and Jannel], 
Mr. and Mrs. Jeremy Bergerson and 
Carllo, Kevin Nybo, .Nina Smith, Leroy 
and Robert Mostrom, Forest and Betty 



Mostrom, Gary and Karen Oftlle, 
Jeremy arfd Jennifer, Gary and Teresa 
Olson, Jesse and Nick, Emily 
Riendeau, Gilmer and Bemfce Oftlie. 
They also helped Robert Mostrom cel- 
ebrate his birthday that same* day. 
Happy Birthday Robert. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale Anderson and 
Katie and Leonard Johnson visited on 
Monday at the Curtis and Karen 
Johnson home In Detroit Lakes. Then 
later Leonard Johnson, Karen Johnson ' 
and Mrs. Dale Anderson and Katie, left 
to visit Bemlce Johnson a patient at 
the Hospital In Fargo on Monday. 

Saturday Randy Johnsrud and Erica 
Emilson of Bemidjl were visitors and 
dinner guests at the Clayton and 
Mariys Johnsrud home. 

Visitors and coffee guests on 
Tuesday afternoon at the Irene Lovty 
home were Elva Fiedler, Doris Rlndahl, 
Clara Iverson. end Marcella Hanson. 

Saturday morning Lee Grenllchson 
of Williston visited with Danny 
Johnsrud at the Altru Hospital In Grand 
Forks. . 

Gena Kotrba and' Logon, Chad 
Merrill, Kayla, Brody and Ashley were 
visitors and dinner guests at the Larry 



and Glide Kotrba home on Saturday. 

Wednesday Mrs. Glen Nesland and 
lone Johnsrud visited with Danny 
Johnsrud at the Altru hospital in Grand ' 
Forks. 

Jim Olson of Trail was a visitor at the 
Vamon and Clara Iverson home on 
Friday. Jim's sister, Joan Battlecon had 
passed away. Our sincere sympathy to 
the Olson family. May hermemory be 
blessed. 

Elva Fiedler and Joel Fiedler spent 
Christmas Eve with Clara Hudson and 
Dennis In Sleepyeye. Then on 
Christmas Day visitors and dinner 
guests at the Joe and Joyce Neld 
home were Elva Fiedler and Joel, 
Karen and Jim Zleglar, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dave Christiansen of Texas, Shane, 
and Sue Hlnderman and family. 

Jim Johnsrud was a visitor and cof- 
fee guests on Monday at the Shirley 
Johnsrud home. 

Saturday Usa Qualey and Zach ol 
Solway, Mr. and Mrs. Justin Qualey of 
Thief River Falls, Nicole and Kyle 
Syverson of Thief River Falls were vis- 
itors at the Elva Fiedler home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Arveson and 
Gene were visitors and coffee guests 



at the Shirley Johnsrud home on 
Sunday. 

New Yeans Ella Fiedler, June 
Johnson and Doris Rlndahl went out 
tor supper at the Bast Western In Thief 
River Falls. "* 

Levin Anderson of Pine Lake called ' 
on Tuesday night and visited with 
Mayme Johnson. 

New Years Day visitors and dinner 
guests -at the Norman and Marie 
Adams home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Chester Solberg and Al Grabowska. 

Sunday evenlrig Joan Johnson and 
Mayme Johnson called and visited by 
phone with Barb and Dick Caslca ot 
Georgia, Jean and Mayme also visited 
by phone with Betty Zavoratot Georgia ~" 
that evening. ■ ' _ ■ 

New Years Day Mr. and Mrs. Vernon 
Iverson were visitors at the Tim and 
Sandra Radnlockl home of Okies. 

Visitors and supper guests on New 
Years Eve ware Travis Kotrba and 
Shores Brazier, Mlack and Deanna 
Ranum of Bosemont, Mont., at tbe 
Ronnie and Gall Kotrba home. Later 
visitors and'cotfee guests at the- 
Ronnie and Gall Kotrba home were Mr. 
and Mrs. Bruce Bjerklle. 




] &m~pu * 



ABUNDANT LIFE LUTHERAN 
CHURCH AFLC 

1602 Ptnnlngton Avonuo • Thial Rlvor Falls 

Washy Langaas. Pastor 

-681-2300 



Office Hours; Tuos.-Fri., 9 o.m.-12 Noon 
Worship Services: Sundays at 9:30 



CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH, 
ELCA 

Toni Cupped. Pastor 
Water Street • St HOairo 

- — 683-3420 

Worship Services: Sundays in January 
at 1 1 a.m.: Sunday School 10 a.m. 



BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN 

CHURCH 

ELCA 

Bo* 39 • Nftwf okMn 

John Jorgansan. Pastor 

Mary L Jonjanaan. Lay Assistant Pastor 

874-7115 

Worship Services: Sundays at 11:00 

a.m.; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.; 

Tuesday Worahip/Comni union: 6 p.m. 



COMMUNITY CHURCH 

(NONDENOMINATTONAL) 

Wottway 1 Ea« Ftt. 4 Bo* HA*Thl«f Ajvm 

Fats 

Cums Jaoooson. Senior Pastor- 

681-2285 

Office Hours: Mon.-Fri:, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10 a.m.; 

Toddler/Infant Nursery available.; Youth 

Group at 7 pjn.: Wednesdays: Family 

Service and children* church at 7 p.m. 



GOODRIDGE LUTHERAN PARISH 
ELCA 

BoKt57-OoodfkJoD 
ROOM W. Dattian. Pastor 

Joniular.Rama„lntam Pastor 

378-4191 •Offlco Hours: 
Tuos.. Thurs.. Frl. 9 am-12 Noon 
. (January) 
Worship Services at Ekelund: 10 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 1 1 a.m. ■ 
Worship Services at Faith at II a.m.; 
Sunday School ui 10 a.m. 
Worship Services ai Bethany: 9 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 10 mil.' 




SILVERTON LUTHERAN CHURCH ST. PAUL! LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Silvanon TtwrnoNp • Thlaf Rlw FaHs . . . . PICA 

Qaorga Davts. Pastor ' Tin*/*,,™* cm. 

Office 681*162 Itt&iao 

- Worship -Services:-Sundays-at -8:45 — Count* HoedaSoutri'RjjmiTriktf RrvwFaia 

u.m.; Family League on Third Sunday at Worship Services: Sundays in January 

7 p.m. at 9 a.m.: Sunday School at 10 a.m. 



ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH 
(MISSOURI SYNOD) 

101 Pkw Avonua South • Ttilot Rrvar Fall 
Donald hTtchnar. "■"" 



CATHOLIC COMMUNITIES OF 
ST. BERNARD'S . — 

105 Knight Avwitw Noon • TlUat River Font 

Fathar Dannis Wleiand. Pastor 

681-3571 

Office Hours; 



EAGLE'S VIEW CHURCH 
AND OUTREACH CENTER 

11 1 Fourth Street East • TNrjl HMr Fats 

Roger Sehmra. Pastor 

449-3001 • 686-5962 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10 a.m.: 

Wednesdays: Prayer at"7 p.m. 



GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Independent 

-1007 County Rood 62. Thiol Rivor Fan* 
DonShaln. Pastor 
681-3842 
Office Hours: Mon.-Fri., 8 am.- 12 Noon 
Worship Services: Sundays at 1 1 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Sunday 
evening services at 7 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: Prayer & Bible Study at 7 
p.m. 



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 
CHURCH 

1024 Tlndotph Avonua South • ThW River Fats 

Marcus MundaK. Pastor 

681-4606 

Worship Services: Saturdays at 11 

am; Sabbath School at 9: IS a.m. 



RIVER OF UFE CHURCH 

1 563 Highway 59 Southeast • Thief Hhw Font 
Tray W. Bates, Pastor 
681-1469 
Worship Services: Sundays at 10 am; 
Kid's River of Life Church Nursery and 
preschool. 



OPEN ARMS 
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

AUtnlabyofttM 

Sovanth Day Advwiturt Church 

401 SL Paul Avonua Souffi* Thiol River Falta 

Marcus MundaB, Pastor 

Office • 683-3251 

.Worship Services: (Winter Months) 

Saturdays at 5:30 p.m.: Praise and 

Bible study time at 4 p.m.; Prayer time 

at 3:45 p.m.; Wednesdays: Mother's 

prayer circle meets' at 11:30 a.m.; 

Pathfinders meet at 5 p.m.; Adult Bible 

study meets at 7 p.m.; Friday: Youth 

Night at 8:00 p.m. : 



Offlco Hours: 
Mon.-Frl., 9 am- 12 Noon 
Worship Services: Family Bible hourai 
9:15 am; "Lutheran Hour" on Sundays 
at 11:30 a.m. at KTRF; Divine worship / 
starts at 10:45 a.m. / 



ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOUC 
CHURCH 

Red LaJco Fato- Broo4a 
Fathar Ttn Bushy, Pastor 



Worship Scrvlces:(Red Lake Falls) 
Saturdays at 5:30 p.m.; Sundays at 10:30 ' 
a.m. Worship Services: (Brooks) 
Sundays at 8:15 a.m. ' ' ' 



5:00 p.m.; Sundays at 8:00 a.m. and 

11:00 a.m. 

Mass at St. Anne's, Goodridgc: 

Sundays at 9:30 n.m. 

Miss it SL Clement's, Grygla: 

Saturdays at 7:30 pm 



-EMMANUEL FREE LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

. Rural Holt • Rlnobo Community 
lrv*i SeftmWco, Lay Pastor* (218)681-82)3 
Worship Services: Worship services at 
10:00 o-m. every other Sunday. ''. ."_ 



GUSTAV A tATHCONA 

Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 
a.m.; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. 



'\J 



CATHOUC COMMUNITIES OF: 

ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOUC 

CHURCH, MIDDLE RIVER 

ST. EDWARDS CATHOUC 

CHURCH, KARLSTAD 

FalharDon Braukmonn, Pastor 

Atten art Laa WaJsU. Pastoral Assistants' 

(216) 782-2467 Rectory 

■ 222-3392 Offlco 

Mass at SL Joseph's (Middle River): 

First, third and fifth Sundays at 8:15 



EVANGELICAL COVENANT 
CHURCH 

1425 Third Street Eaai • Thiol Rivor Fotti 

MarrttKJnoWI. Pastor ■ 

Chad Parsons, Youth Pastor 

681-4449 

Office Hours: Moru-Frl., 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10:30 

am; Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. for all 

ages; (Childrens Church and attended 

nursery available): Wednesdays: Youth 



s.m.; second, and foun^ Sundays_at__grpup_and children's group's Bible study 



11:15 a.m. 

Mass at St, Edward's (Karlstad): 

First, third and fifth Sundays at 11:15 
a.m.: second and fourth Sundays at 8:15 



at 7 p.m.; Variety of summer c 
all ages as scheduled. 



HOLT ELCA PARISH 
NAZARETH AND SILVER CREEK 

Rt. 1Box132*NowfoUen ■ 
Jay Botthart. Pastor , 
"449-3856" ' 
Worship Services nt Silver Creek 
(East or TRF on Range Line Road): 
Sunday at 9:30 a.m.: Sunday School at 
;' 10:30. ' . / / 

.Worship Services at Nazareth (Holt): 
At 1 1 a.m.; Sunday School at 9:45 a.m.; 
Wednesday: Confirmation Naz. 3:30 to 
5 p.m., Silver Creek 7-8 p.m.; Saturday 
January 13: WELCA Quilting at 9 
a.m.; Lunch at noon_and_ajnccting at 1 



FAITH LUTHERAN BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

601 Dowoy Ave. North- Thief RtvorFattt 

Qaorga Davis,. Pastor 

681.7705 Church • 681-5482 Office 
Worship Services: Sundays at 11:00 
a.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 a.m.; 
Family night service every 4th Sunday 
at 7:00 p.m. 



OUR SAVIOUR'S LUTHERAN 
CHURCH -AFLC 

2075 Hwy. 50 South • Thiol Rlvor Folia 
—Tarty Olson, Pas t or ■■■■ 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Baptist General Conferanca "i 

414 Horace Avenue North •.Thiol Rlvar Fas* 

RonQutman, pastor 

681-2477 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10:30 

a.m.; Sunday' school at 9:15 n'm; 

Evening service at 1 p.m. 



Office Hours: 
Weekday mornings 8 e,m.-l2 Noon 
.j_ 681-4643 j 

Worship .Services: Sundays Devotional 
hour on KTRF at 8 a.m.; Choir practice 
at SpOrajntrMylne Worship at 9:30, 
a-rri.; Fellowship/coffee at 10:30 a-m^' 
SundaySchoolst Ua.ro.i,WednesdayJi: 
Kids Klub at 6 p.m.; FLY at fi:30 p.m.; 
Bible Study at 7 p.m. - 



TELEMARKEN LUTHERAN 
CHURCH AFLC 

Rural Qoodrfdae 

Raynard Hughn, Pastor 

-874-8465 



ST. FRANCIS CATHOUC 

CHURCH _ 

OUee •(218)790-5844 
flov. Qary LaMokta, Pastor 
Weekend Masses: Rotating schedule 
with Fosston and Bagjcy. 



CLEARWATER LUTHERAN 

PARISH, MT. OUVE, NAZARETH, 

OAK PARK, ST. PETRI, ELS 

RL 1 Dax 150C • OUoo 
S*ven A Spariay, Pastor 

796-5707- 

Worship, Services: Call for service 
times. Serving the following. churches: 
Mt Olive-Trail -. 
Nozareth-RunUTrail 

Oolc Park-RuraTOklee " 

SL Petri-Rural Grygla 



EVANGEUCAL FREE CHURCH 

2tt AmcJd kntwa North • Thiol Rlvor Fan* 

■An Howard. Sanior Pastor 

MaMn S*ft Associate Pastor 

661-3855 

Office Hours: Mon.-Frl., 8:30.-4 p.m. - 

Worship Services: Sunday at 8:30 a-m. 

and at II o.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 

u.m.: Wednesdays: AWANA at 6:30 

p.m.; Prayer and Bible Study hour at 7 

p.m.; Jr. High and Sr. High youth groups 

at 7 p.m. 



MIDDLE RIVER LUTHERAN 
PARISH -ELCA 

Flrat Lutheran Church • Middle Rlvor 
Qustav Adolph Lutheran Church ■ Strathcona 
John Jorganson. Pastor 
Maty LJorganaan, Lay Assistant Pastor ■■ 
222-3622 
Worship Services at First Lutheran 
(Middle River): Sundays at 9:45 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 10:45 a.m.; Thursday 
Worship/Communion: -6 p.m. 
Worship Services nt Gustav Adolph 
(Strathcona): Sundays at 8:30 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. 



GATZKE-THIEF LAKE LUTHERAN 
UNITED AND OUR SAVIOR'S 
- PARISHES 

Oatzke *TNolLBJ(aAraa<(21B)45e-3324 
flaw Sandra Hoaanda. Pastor 
Worship Services at /Our Savior's 
(Thief Lake): Sundays in January at 9 
n.m. 

Worship Services at United (Gatzke): 
Sundays in January at 11 a.m. 

NEW BEGINNINGS 

f (SOUTHERN BAPTIST 

CONVENTION) 

FranMrn MkkSe School Cafeteria 
• Thief Rh«r Font 
Dan Andno, Pastor 



REINER FREE LUTHERAN - 

AFLC /' i 

Highway I'QrjodrkJoo ', 
Tony Olson, Pastor 
681-4643 ' 
Worship Services: Divine Worship at 
11:30 a.m.; Sunday School at 10:15 a.m. 



Worship Services: Sundays at 9:30 a.m. ' 
(Holy Communion Tint Sunday) 

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA 

325 Horace Avenue North • Thief Rlvar Fata '■■'■ 

John A. Wotantlan, Pastor ■■ ' 

'.. Timothy UBamr, Pastor 

681-1310" 

Offlco Hours: Mon.-Fri., 8 a.m.-4 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays ntS:30 a.ra 

and 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School at 9:25 

a.m.;. . CofTce and Fellowship at 9:30 



REDEEMER LUTHERAN 
. CHURCH, ELCA 

" 1300 East Nora Street -TWof River Fan* 

218-«ai-3390 
Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 
9:30 a.m.; Sunday School at 10:45 o.m.; 
Satuniays: Worship at 5 p.m.; Saturday 
Church school at 4 p.m.; {Contemporary 
Service). 



Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 a. 



CNC CHAPEL 
WORTHWEST MEDICAL CENTER. 

/' "' " Thief FUvar Fan* 
Oaonja Dovts, Pastor 
681-5462 
Worship Services: Sundays at 2:30 
p.m. (Communion: Fust Sunday each 
month). Wednesdays: Bible study and 
hymn sing at 2:30 p.m. - ■ — — 



EVANGEUCAL FREE CHURCH, 
EFCA 

p BoxM'NewtoMeri 

Qary Bamtt, Pastor 
Randy and Room Daht, Youth Dtrectort 
874-8765 
Worship Services: Sunday at 10:30 
.a.m.; Sunday School at 9:15 a-m. Bible 
Care at 7 p.m.; Wednesday: AWANA. 
FCSM. Adult Bible study at 6:45 p.m.; 
SaturdayYtocn's Prayer at 7 a.m. 

— IMMANUELANDEBENEZER 
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA 

Box 98 • Prummor 
4654525 
Worship Services (Immanuel): 
Sundays at 9:30 a.m. 
Worship Services (Ebcnezcr): 
Sundays at 11:00 a.m.~- * — ■; ~ ;-~- 



NEWFOLDEN FREE LUTHERAN 

: PARISH,. AFLC 

WESTAKER AND BETHANIA 

P.O.Boj«187'Nowfoklon 

Intom Petor Ward 

874-7925 

WonUpScrvkxs(Wc3taker):^unday 

"at" 10:30 a.m.T Sunday School af^ilS 1 

a.m.; Trumpet of Truth at 7 p.m. on 

KTRF Radio. Wednesday: Youth group' 

at 7 p.m.; Adult Bible study at 7:30 p.m. 



NEWFOLDEN NEW.HOPE 
. LUTHERAN CHURCH, AALC 

P.O.Box 105- Nowfolden 

OHroUro*hl.Pa*tof. ..'-..- 

874-6811 
Worship Services: Sundays at 9 am; 
" Wednesdays: Bible Study ot 7 p.m. 



NEW UFE ASSEMBLY OF GOD 
CHURCH 

240 Kendall Avenue North* Thief Rlvor FaA* 

George Burma*, Pastor 
Offlco Hours: Mon.-Fri., 830 am-5 p.m. 

681-4718 or 688-8986 
Worship Services: Sundays at 6:30 
p.m.; Sunday School for all ages at 9:30 
-10:15 a^hi.; - Saturdays: Mens T fellow- 
ship at -7:30 a.m.; Tuesdays: Weigh 
down workshops at 7:00 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: Bible Study and youth at 
"7:00 p.m. ~ '."•'. 



BUCK RIVER LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Rural 81. Kluunt 
Qalan a) Marc/a Sybaatar, Pastors 
681-3390 
Office Hours: Mon.-Fri.. 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 
Worship Services al Redeemer: 
Saturday at 5 p.m.; Church school at 4 
p.m.; Sundays, at 9:30 a-m.; Sunday' 
School at 10:45 aim. Worship Services 
at Black River. Sundays at 9:30 a.m.; 
Sunday School at 1 0:45 a.m. 



UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 

- 8ocomiaHoraM*ThlotRlverFalla 

Dantl Horn. Poster 

Tammy YMssHho. Youth Dfraetor' 

681-4388 

Office Hours: 

Mon.-Fri., 830 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 

Worship Services: Worship services at 

10 a-m. (Holy Communion); Sunday 

School at 9 a-m.; Informal Prayer time at 

8:50 a.m.; Fellowship at 11 a.m".; 

Toesdsy: Weight Watchers meet at 5:15 

p.m.; Weekly Bible study at 7 p.m.; 

. Wednesday: Coniirmation classes at 6 

p.m.; Senior High Bible study al 7 p.m; 

Thursdays: Beginning Experience 

Level 

III meets at 7 p.m. 



VIKING COVENANT CHURCH 

VtUng 

JattSchina, Pastor . 

523^735 

Office Hours: Mon.-Frf., Noon-4.p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 1 1 a.m.; 

Wednesdays: Midweek Fellowship at 7 



VIKING LUTHERAN PARISH 
Z10N LUTHERAN CHURCH 

P.O. Box 37 • viking 
OAK RIDGE LUTHERAN CHURCH 

' - Rural TWof Rlvar Fas* 
. Paul A. ChoB. Pastor 



REDEEMER LUTHERAN 

Prurnm»rH2tB>4eW035 

- — - -David Bmckcpp, Pastor -^ 

Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 
10 a.m.; Bible. Study.nt.9:15_ajn.;.. 
Sunday School at 11 o-m. 



Worship Services at' Zlon: -Sundays at 
-I0-.45 a.m.; Sunday School- at 9:15 a.m.- 
Worshtp Services at Oak Ridge: 

.Sundays. at 9-a.m.;.Sunday School-at- 
10:15 a.m. 



Z10N LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA- 

.. 505 Main Avofluo North 'TWof Rlvar Fatt* 

Daoriht Raymond. Qary Johnson. Pastor* 

. .- 681-3298 • Office Hours: 

Mon.-Frl.; 8 am.-12:30 p.m., 

1:30 p,m.-5 p.m. . 

Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 a.m. 

and 10:30 ajn.; Education hour at 9:30 

o.m.-The 8:30 a.m. service is broadcast*" 

over KTRF (AM 1230) and Cable 3. 



THE TIMES 



Page 7 



School Lunches 



Thief River Falls Public Schools 
/ JlS e *^ Mt CM: - lUdenl: "fc A*"'" 



bread, salad and' fruit shape-up. 2- Tuesday. January 16: French loost. 

Alicmotivo lunch: Piaa. salsd. bread and (ausige.juiceandmllk. 
fruit. 3- Basel alternative: BageL True Wednesday, January 17: Raised donut. 

yogurt. Sun Nuts, fruit and juice. 4- Big cereal, juice and milk. 



Lincoln High School 

Lunch: (Milk is served with ail meoli 
and choices from the soup and sandwich 
shop, the grill and the bagel can). 

Monday, January 15: 1- Main line: 
Pizza choice and bread. 2- Soup odd 
Sandwich Shop: Submarine, ham and 
cheese, peanut butter and jelly, plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, hot horn & 
cheese, plus accompaniments of fries, side ehfr ^, h i.Ah, 
salad, assorted juices, fresh fruits or iSS™ i •« «-* 

sauces. 4- Bagel Can: Choice of bagel Friday. January 19: Cinnamon roll. 

Trix yogurt, Sun Nuts or peanut Bxanules! I?"*? 1 . .* «_ ._ 

-fruit and juice, . .„ ^ r_^ n ^f v -„ { un, i ttr7 15: T 6 **" In- 



a bread choice, cairou Thursday, January 18: Bacon scrambled 

breakfast pizza, oranges, coke donut, juice ' 
and milk. 

Friday, January 19: Blueberry muffin, 
cereal, juice and milk. 



Challenger Elementary 
(MUk U served with all meals) 
BiefJutatU 

Monday, January 15: Teacher In* 
Service No School. 

Tuesday, January 16: Breakfast pizza. 
Wednesday, January 17: French toast 



/6,t± (£6cctc6 'Direcfo'Uf. *7± Sfcamoxed 'Sy, '7^ie 'poCCocvtH* SWjcWejjej; 




Searching For Tbe RIGHT 
Agency? Call Us!! 

NORTHERN STATE AGENCY 

laptop IbSmJCu-jmrifftU)') fe&>* 

'- 681^4042 " ~" 

210 3rd Straart East 
Thief Hlwr Falls, MM 





m DAKOTA CUNIC PHARMACY 




wiktel 



„_ CENEX "SF 3 

^^ PROPANE PLANT -.SaS- 



^glfiffll 3 ©!^^ 




BILL'S SERVICE 

_Y0UR COMPLETE CAH CAfiE CENTER 

r=7 8 r A.Mr-'SP.MrMo"nda^FrIdav ; 

. WauniB^Mifteu. Oaw . 208 Knight 

_. ..^Phona:„__^__'Avenu»hIorth_ 

I 681^8207 Thlsf Rivar Falls 






PURDyg SHOE STORE' 



Comal. Nbrfc, Dim, AtMatlarootowarUAppant 

Phone: 681-2608 

209 North LaBrec, Thfef River Falls,-MN 

purdys OwIktcl.com 





PLUMMER CO-OP CREAMERY 

-- ■ FEED, FEflTIUZER. FUEL BULK MIUC PICK ""■"■■" 

-tj^^ -1/PBrANIMAtHriAmTTJErnJS'"'' 

KM Phons: 465-421 5 

^^ 1-800-224-4547 

^ Hwy. 69 Pliimmor, MN 



Tuesday. January 16: |. Main line: 
("aiui bar and garlic toast. 2* Soup and 
sandwich shop: Submarine sandwich, ham 
arra chcesc'peanut butter and Jelly, plus 
_ accompaniments. 3- - The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken rutty, com dog, plus 
accompaniments. 4- Bagel Cart: Choice of 
bogel, Thx yogurt, Sun Nuts or peanut 
granules, fruit and juice. 

Wednesday. January 17: Main line: 
First and third Wednesdayi turkey tidbits, 
second and fourth Wednesdays breaded 
chicken, mashed potatoes and bread. 2- 
Soup and sandwich shop: Submarine, ham 



Monday. January 15: Pepperonl pizza, 
tossed salad, peaches,' Granola bar, bread 
and milk. 

' Tuesday, January 16: Polish sausage on 
„ . . . a bun, baked potato with butter, California 

Thursday, January 18: Eg|. ham and blend vegetables, jcllo with topping, bread 
— *-'—-'■ and milk. 

Wednesday, January 17: Chili with cheese 
and crackers, vegetable sticks, com chips. 

-— --, ... ... banana cream pie. bread and milk. 

Service No School. Thursday, January 18: Hamburger 

Tuesday._January 16: Cheese pizza,, gravy,- mashed poutoesreomrstrawbeny 
— r „i. j 1ef ^ ^ cbccoiafc Banoria yogurt, dinner rolls and milk. 



Strandquist News 



Happy Naw Yeartll , their sons, Christopher end Barry, 

The weather In northwest Elmer Holmetrom, Evelyn Albough, 

Mlrlnesota moved right ahead into win- Wayne and Pat. Larson with Abblo, 

ter as soon as the days began getting Katie and Rebecca, Kelly and Amanda 

longer, even Just a couple of minutes Lefroolh and Paul Berggren. J " 

each day. It Isn't funny when you see On Christmas Day Isaac and Betsy 

the mercury way below 2ero'and your Thompson entertained Richard and 

realize you have to go out and brave Carol Thompson ot Red Lake Falls, 

the wind that goes with the cold to got Evstyn Albaugh and Elmer Holmstrom 

to your workplace. It gives me the shlv- of Nowfolden, Karl Thompson from the 

Brslnawarmhouse,whenlhethought Cities, Robert and Cathy Thompson,' 

sneaks across my mind. and Andrew and Lisa Thompson from 

Most of the churches and schools In Moorhead. 



the area finished their programs early, 
so tho teachers and directors would 
have more time for thelrfamilles during 
tho holidays. 



Donny and Mariys Lefroolh sur- 
prised his mother, Elsie Lefroolh on 
Sunday when she came homo from 
church with a prepared dinner waiting 



chip cookie and bread. Cold Lunch: 
Turkey sandwich, mini carrots, fruit and 
Animal Crackers. 

Wednesday, January 17: Chicken 
nuggets, fun shape potato, dinner roll and a 
banana. Cold Lunch: Peanut butler and 
jelly sandwich, sunflower seeds, mini car- 
rots, fruit and pretzels. 

Thursday, January 18: Spaghetti with 
meat sauce, salad, fruit sauce and garlic 
toait Cold Lunch: Turkey ham and 
cheese sandwich, mini carrots, fruit and 



Friday. January 19: Hot ham and cheese 
on a bun, baked beans, p' 
Krisple bar, bread and milk. 



Plummer 
Breakfast: . 

Monday. January 15: Lemon poppyseed 
muffin. Frosted Flakes, grape juice and 
milk. 

Tuesday, January 16: Cheese omelet, 
sausage, warm butter bread, orange juice 

Wednesday, January 17: Cinnamon or 



On Friday Dean and JoAnno— for hef. Oavfd and Melanie Spencer 
Holmstrom and Taylor Llndstrom and Austin Lofrooth were also there. In 
brought Elsie Lefroolh an early, the afternoon David and Elaine 
Christmas. On Saturday Elsie's son, Grovum of Thief River Falls. Vanotto, 
Donald Lefropth brought her to his Stephanie, Noelle and Krystine Penis, 
home for brunch and to celebrate and Alouro and Sara Donaldson 



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JUST JUK A GOOD NEWHIOI. 

Don'l trust just anyone 
to insure your car, sec me: ■ 

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Phone:218-681-6579 



before Greg Lefroolh had to go to 
work. 

On Christmas Day, Lois and Judy 
Klelnvachter had dinner at Bud and 



brought gifts and visited Elsie. 

On Thursday evening Isaac and 
Betsy Thompson took Roy And mo to 
dinner at the Best Wostem In TRF to 




Marie Station home In Arpyfe. Other celebrate our 12th anniversary early, 



and cheese, peanut butter and jelly plus VHZmL 

accompaniments. 3- The drill: ^Sj i .« ., j ._ ■ — : — ~v -» «— *j ...*....,«.„»..«. 

Harobiigcr. chicken patty. Mr. Rib. plus Fril 7* '"P"* }* Hot *« °? 1 ^ "/J 1 * 1 rolJ - A PP le Jack »- n PP le J uicc mJ 

accompaWnU.4-BagelCan ^^ Choice of ?■"£ tne U OV* J"E* Md J 1 ^ miUL 

banel.Trix yogun. Sun Nuu or dcmu Oraharns. C«« Liinehi Cheese sandwich, Thursday, January 18: Pancakes with 



granules, fruit and juice. 
■ Thursday. January 18:. I- Main line: 
Toco bar. cheese and chips and salsa. 2- 
Soup and sandwich shop: Submarine, nam 
and cheese, peanut butter and jelly, plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, pork chop on a 
bun, plus accompanimenis. 4- Bogel Cain 
Choice of bogel, Trix yogurt, Sun Nuts or 
peanut granules, fruit ondjulce. 
. Friday. January 19: 1- Main line: Chili. 

— corn—^... bread and crackers.; - 

Acconfpanirnents: Side salad, choice of 
fresh fruit, fruit sauce or juice and vegeta- 
bles. 2- Soup and sandwich shop: 

' Submarine, ham and cheese, peanut butter 
and jelly, plus accompaniments. 3- The 
grill: Hamburger, chicken potty^ fish 
nugget's, plus accompaniments. 4- Bagel 
Cam Choice or bogel, Trix yogurt. Sun 

. Nuts or peanut granules, fruit and juice. ' 

Franklin Middle School 
(MUk Is served with aD meals) 
Breakfast: Served at 8:00 a.m. 
Monday. January 15: Teacher In- 
Service No School 

1 Tuesday, January 16: Cereal and toast 
or breakfast pizza. 

Wednesday, January 17: Cereal and 
toast or egg, ham and cheese biscuit. 

Thursday. January 18: Cereal and toast 
or French toast sticks and syrup. 

Friday, January. 19: Cereal and toast or 
cinnamon roll. 

Lunch: 
Monday, January 15: Teacher In- 
Service-No-SchooL. 



mini carrots, fruit and Sun Chips. 

SL Barnard's 
(Mllkfj served with all meals) 

Breakfast 

Monday, January 15: No School 
Teacher-In-service. 

Tuesday, January ,16: Hot Oatmeal, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice. 

Wednesday. January 17: French toast, 
syrup, sausages, fruit and juice, 

Thursday. January 1 8: Scrambled eggs, 
' horn, toast, jelly, fruit and juice." -~ 

Friday, January 19: Cereal choices, 
■oast, jelly, fruit and juice! 

Lunch: 
(Dark and white bread offered daily) 

Monday, January- 15: No School 
Teachcrrln-service. 

Tuesday, January 16: Pepperonl or 
sausage pizza, com, pear sauce sauce and 
d e sse rt . 

Wednesday, January 17: Italian 
dunken. cheesy bread, peach sauce and 
cake. / 

Thursday, January 18: Oven baked 
chicken, mashed potatoes with gravy, 
beans, cranberries and apple dessert. 

Friday, January 19: Com dogs, oven 
fries, vegetables and orange slices. 



guests thsre were June KasprowJcz, 
Alan and Joan Gehrig, Kay Turnwall, 
Stan Johnson, Larina Berggren of 
Detroit Lakes and Bob Berggren and 
family. Also Kelly Lefroolh with Jessica 



date was Sunday. On Monday, the 
1st, they went to Red Lake Falls to cel- 
ebrate Carol Thompson's birthday. 

On Christmas afternoon, Elsie 
Lefroolh joined Vance and Adrionne 



Cheerios, juice and rruik. 
Lunch: 
Monday. January 15: Chicken patty on 

a bun, later tots, veggie stlx and dip and 

apples- 
Tuesday. January 16: Sausage pizza, 

lettuce salad,, applesauce and chocolate 



peaches and dinner rolls'. 

Thursday. January 18: Hot ham and 
cheese, potato- wedges, com, pear sauce 
and a sugar cookie. 

Friday. January 19:Iialiandunkerswith 
meat sauce, French fries, tossed salad and 
peaches. 



and Amanda, and Paul Banjgron wore Lefroolh and Harold Donaldson for a S 

•», — c — <u.m, j . o-ciock dinner at the homo of Loyal 

and SheJIy Lefroolh In Strandquist. 
Other guests were Jeff and Margaret 
Donaldson, Michael and Lisa Lefroolh, 
Lowell and Faye Lefroolh, Henry and 
Vanetta Donaldson, and Vance Jr. and 
Kelly Lefrooth and all their families. 

The rest of the holiday news will 
have to wait until next week as Roy 
and Isaac went Jo_ C arl Galherid go's 
"funeral In Pembina this morning and" I 
am going to deliver the Meals on 
Wheols today. It takes time to dress 
properly for that En this cool weather! 



there. Family dinners are never forgot- 
ten time In our lives. ' 

Isaac and Betsy Thompson and 
Richard and Carol Thompson ot Red 
Lake Falls spent Christmas Eve with 
Elmer Holmstrom In Nowfolden. 

David and Melanie Spencer of 

Apple Valley arrived at Oonald 

Letrooth's home on Wednesday to 

>rnia blend' __ 8 P° nd a ,ow ^r* wl,n Wends and rol- 

' atlvee~durtng"the~holiosys. They.wenr 

home on Tuesday. 

Judy Klelnvachter entertained June 
Soverson on Christmas Day at dinner. 
Other visitors during iha' week were 
Gary and Barb Lewis of Prior Lake and 



Plummer Community News 

iJJf.HMMiAfmr 



Karl VIgstol who attends UND In Community Bank held an open house were Christmas Day dinner supper 



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Manhmll CourjjVCentral 
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Breakfast: — , 

Monday, January 15: Cereafc toast, juii 



Grand Forks is home for the holidays 
with his ■ parents Eldon and Karen 
VIgstol. 

k Kevin, Kathy and Brady Samuelson 
of Sartes, N.D. came Thursday to 
spend a Christmas vacation with her 



guests of Eleanor Hodgson. 

Saturday night a group gathered al 
Jon and Paula Prasko's In Thief River 
Falls for a Christmas gathering. 
Present were Denny and Shorrl 
Wllkons, Greg, Sheila and Jake Hall, 



Tuesday, January 16: Main line: 
Hamburger on' a bun.. oven fries, fruit 
shape-up and mini pretzels. 2- Ahenuuivc 
lunch: BDQ rib patty/bun. oven fries, mini ' 
carrots, fruit and Sun Chips. 3- Bagel alter- 

and' 



Ive: n ag ei .. Tri x.yngu rt , Su n Nuts, fruit, 
I juice 4- Bog lunch: Sandwich, a bread 
iicc, carrots and frail. .'V. . 



Roast pork with gravy, mashed potat-.., 
com. fruit choice and bread. 2- Alicmalive 
lunch: Com dog, oven fries, fruit choice 
and Graham Crackers. 3- Bagel alterna- 
tive: Bagel, THx yogurt, Sun Nuts, fruit 
and juice, 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich, a 
bread choice, carrots and fruit. J 

Thursday, January 18: Italian dunlcers, 
breadstick, green beans and fruit choice. 2- 
Alternative lunch: Chicken grill .on a bun, 
. oven fries, veggies and dip, fruit choice 
, and Com Chips. 3- Bagel alternative: 
Bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun Nuts, fruit and 
.juice. 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich, a bread 
choice, carrots and fruit. 
. Friday, January 19: Chili with crackers. 



luncheon with a nice crowd attending. 
Frances Schlefert who was a patient 
at the Altru Hostpltal In Thief River 
Falls suffered a stroke last Thursday. 
Members of her family have been with 

- - her dally and holplng her adjust Her *.,.„, „,„ w , „„„..» „, u Mna „„,,, 

mother. Bunny DuChamp and other son, Harloy Schlefert of Fargo spent Tony and Heidi Rewertz and boys of 
relatives. Other supper guests ol this past weekond. Red Lake Falls. Berry and Debbie 

Bunny besides the Samuolson's were Karon VIgstol has received word of Rewertz and family and Ruth Wilkens. 

Jim. Dabble, Kris, Marcia, Waller and the death of her aunt Dorothy Larson. Christmas Day ouosts of Rooor and 

^tator3dsy^Jararary-I7rCaramcl-roll,-— Shirley- vettleson-of Trail. = MrBrUrson-grwara'formerresldem— Lynn-Gallant-were-Adam-Gallant-of 

Have you been around and saw our of Thief River Fails and passed away Grand Forks, Jenny -Gallant of 
specially Decorated Water Tower?" In Milwaukee where she had been a Alexandria, Ferd and Anna DeHote, 
Seems tnero was a walor problem resldont for several years, 
here In town earlier In the week and Christmas Day guests of Roger and 
overflowing water froze from our cool- .Connie Hughas.wers Connie's par- 
ish weather and loft icicles hanging in ents, Lyndon and Vivian Ellis of Cass 
anattraWiwokSrgnwortlvBeeing.. Lako, David Ellis and Cherrl 

Roger andtEdnaiHydowontiloaad Amundson of Grand Forks, Brad and 

Shelly Hughes of Warroadand Bryan, 

Tori, Nick and Jadyn Schfndler. 
, Jerry and Carol Gerardy had as 
their Christmas Day guests Mr. and 
Mrs. Mark Gerardy and family of 



_ 324 Main Ave. North J 

rhlef River Falls, MN 5670: | 

tiftJiries®trfUmes.com or 

rrwatch@TiWBtch.cocn 

||^681-445Q, 



cereal, toast arid milk.' 

Thursday. January IS; Cereal, toast, 
juice and milk. 

Friday, January 19: No School. 

Lunch: . 

Monday, January 15: Pizzaburger.com 
chips, pickles, fruit cocktail, head and ' 

milk. ■ ' 

• Tuesday,' 'January 'iri: Chicken ■fajitaj^ 
churro, I«tue< cheese, pears, bread and Medicine Lake Saturday and had 



milk. 

Wednesday, January 17: Taler-tot hot- 
dish, com, peaches, bread and milk. 

Thursday^ January 18: Lasagns. veggies 
and dip, applesauce, bread ana milk. 

Friday, January 19: No School. 



old fashion early Christmas at the 
Danny Hyde home. Some went tobog- 
ganing and patching fish moving 
around In a flsn house and enjoyed r 
wiener and marshmailbw roast and i 



Diane and Charles DeHato, Bemie 
and Jill DeHato, Blake and Katherlne, 
Linda and Marty Hoganson and family 
and Steve and Mariano Haugen and 
family. 

Kareri. and.. Karl ..VIgstol -wore 
Tuesday afternoon coffoo guests at 
Edna Hydes. 

Dlanne Wilkens- Rosengren and her 
mother, Ruth Wilkens wont to 

, — , _. BairiBvllle Christmas Day and wore 

Fargo; Ronnie Gerardy and Bruce and dlnnor guests of Dlanno's aauahter. 



Goodiidse 

JAU meaJj arc served with 1%, 1%, i 
skim milk) I 

Breakfast: 

Monday, January IS: Long Johns, cere- 
al, juice and milk. 



Senior Meals 



lireworks display. Other guests Indud- Mary Gerardy, Mark Gerardy. Christy Corrine. Jeff and Laura Brown. Also 

ed Jon, Stephanie and little Jonnlo USalle.yCory and Kelly all of Thief guests were Dlanne's ion, Shana and 

Dfetz of Bismarck and Greg and Slacy River Falls. Also Tommy, Josh family ol Crookston. ■ 

Swanson, Amy, Erica and Katy Rose of Gerardy, Jeremy and Kyle Gerardy Christmas Eve guests at Bud and 

Moorhead and Luan Schuman. Grog and Tony,- Sheila, Mallory, Brett' and Arlene Zlmple'a were their family 

brought his Ice cream maker and wo Abble. Lynello and Roger Gallant, Adam and 

Christmas Day guests of Eldon, Karl Jenny, Su2le Zlmple, Nancy and Tom 

and Karen VIgstol were Jeff, Nick and Bray, Kovin and Brittany, John and 

Halle VIgstol and Amber Larson of Red Kathy Zlmple, Philip and Kelly and 

LakeFalls. "-■* — J - ■■ 



all had, homemade Ice cream before 
we opened our gifts. "Great Day." 

Jerry Bums of Valley City, N.D. 
came Sunday and was Christmas Eve 
guest of his son-in-law and daughter, 



Richard Audette of Viking, Paul 



MEALS ON WHEELS 
Thief River Falls 

Meals on Wheels will deliver 



meals Monday through Friday snu _ c ?* 



salad, milk, bread and pudding. 

Thursday, January 18: Beefstew 
over biscuit, coleslaw, milk and 



_ Roy and Mav_Westlake,.Ambor.and„..Unda-and-Jason,Morken of -Warren, 

Wade. , Sheila, Krfsty, Rebecca, Jesse and 

Thursday the Plummer Northwest Josh Hodgson and Joey Riendeau 

Agder Co mmunity News 

T^m\^Xmm^\\\m^asmasaaaaaas ^^ 

were overnight guests. 
- On Thursday afternoon Bemlce 
..-.._.. ,y„.. w™..», ....-™ ..».., iiJj,"_ o__,„ _. Mrzi *""** r,m "w'uoiwju. ^r"». nuuui urtu K nuts on attended the bridal shower 

pound coke, wheat bieaoVmargoxine ™ me Heritwe ttntw at 301 4th Grace and Don Jorde. — — ~hwwring _ BridgTtto - StocOrthe Bill" 
and 2% milk." btteet i^t Monday tiwouf* FnrJay Dinner guests on Sunday at the Stock home. On Saturday evening she 

Tuesday, January 16: Sliced except holidays. Serving begins at Vivian and Harfey Knutson home wore attended the wedding for Bridgette and 
turkey, escalloped potatoes, green 1I:45 fLm - Reservations appreciat- Bemlce Knutson, Mr. and Mrs. Pate Matt Bltzeoalo at Zlon Church, 
peas, strawberry gelatin with fruit ^ one ^y ta advance, but are not . MarUson and family and Mr. and Mrs. _ Martha Torgerson visited with Myrtle 
cocktail, white bread/marnarine necessary. Call 681-2793 for reser- Mark Swanson and family. - Solberg and Jerrold Nelson at CNC on 

nnd-2% tnillr vatiotis. Judy Jones was a Friday noon vlsl- ~ 

tor at the Ida Rupprecht homo. 



including holidays. For more infor- 
mation, calftS81-4336 or 681-6861. 
Monday, January IS: Pork cutlet 
with gravy,' medium-egg noodles, 
French green beans, mixed fruit. 



Friday, January 19: Chicken, 
mashed potatoes with gravy, broc- 
coli, roll, milk and dessert- 

Lutheran Social Service Center 
nutrition program will serve meals 



New Year's Eve visitors at the 
Martha and Jarvis Torgerson homo 
were Phil Torgerson, Sybil, Healh and 



, and"2%milk. 

Wednesday, January 1.7: Swedish 

-meatballs with gravy, steamed 

potatoes, peas and carrots, apple 

cobblers, wheat bread/margarine 

and 2% milk. 

Thursday, January 18: Sliced 
ham, whipped potatoes with gravy. 



- COMMUNITY CENTER ... 
Nowfolden 

Monday, January IS: Martin 
Luther King Day. No Meal. 

Tuesday, January' 16: Ham crou- 
ton casserole, diced beets, coleslaw. 



New Year's Day In the morning 
Carmen and Larry Gustafson were 
coffee guests at tho Adeline Moe 
home. . 

Daryl Rupprecht and Malona from 



Now Year's Day. Jean Nelson visited 
with Myrtle on Wednesday afternoon. 
On New Year's Day In the afternoon 
Larry and Carmen Gustafson were vis- 
itors at tho Wallace Hanson home at 
Viking and with tho Slave Abeler fami- 
ly who were guests at the Hanson 



Kevin and Dianne Bergeron and family 
of Warroad and Chad Belto of Thief 
River Falls. , .■_._ . :. 

Bert Johnson of International Falls 
came Wednesday for a Christmas 
vacation visit with Loma and Merle 
Jesme and other relatives arid friends. 
Also coming on Wednesday were Noll 
and Laura Hudson of Inver Grove 
Heights. They all attended Bryce 
Huotari's graduation from UND. on 
Friday. 

Arlene Zlmple celebrated her birth- 
.daymen Tuesday Decomber.26. Supper 
guests Included Roger and Lynn 
GaHant, Susie Zimple, Tom and Nancy 
Bray, Kevfn and Brittany, John. Kathy 
and Kelly Zlmple and Dianne 
Bergeron..Happy Birthday. Ladyl. and 
may you have many morel 

Effle Byerof Texas called her son, 
Eldon and Karen VIgstol on Christmas 
Day. Effie and Eldon celebratod their 
birthday, on Christmas and Karen's 
birthday Is December 24. Happy 
Birthday also to these special folksl 
Also calling Eldon and Karen were 



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spinach,-vanilla ice^cream,-whitc dinner roU/margarine,,dessert-and — on Saturday, 

l _i_.,* ...... .in«H ...,i. _:it» ' . Martha an 



-™^_ WS ™. overnight guests at the home. Later they visited at the John Karen's brother, AI -Shirley of Mlnot 
Margaret and Donald Rupprecht home Gustalson home and with their fiduse —--»■"»— — • >-- -.-•■-■■■ . 



bread/margarine arfd 2% milk. milk. 

Friday, January 19: Baked fish, Wednesday, January 17: Lemon 
tator tots, peas and carrots, banana pepper pollack, parsleyed potatoes, 
cream- dessert, wheat bread/mar- mixed vegetables, bre^niirgarine, 
garine and 2% milk. dessert and milk. 

HERITAGE CENTER Thursday, January 18: Pork 

... Thlnf RluAr F«ll« cno P> baked potatoes, buttered- 

Yo ™SL n ™ tt nap?« C cfor " = y ^d^rg^ine. d e! s« 



_.guesta..the Scott Gustafson family._ 



Friday, January 19: Meatballs 



Martha and Mike Torgerson attend- Eva Greooereon from Badger and 

ed the wedding ot Tim Olson and Alicia Ulllan Pesek were Friday evening vlst- 

Youngqulst at tho / Evangelical tors at the Ida Rupprecht home. 

Covenant Church In' Warren on After snowmoblllng on Monday, 

Saturday afternoon. In the evening Murray and Chris Jorde and Mike 

Martha attended the wedding of Torgerson stopped at the Jarvis 

Bridgette Stock and Matt Blttzegaio at Torgoreon home for lunch. 
2on Church. - - ■■ : Sybil Hesth left for her home In 

Carman and Larry Gustafson ■ and Duluth on Monday after a ten day vistl 

Donald and Margaret Rupprecht with relatives In this area, 

attended the Bridgette Stock/Matt. Bemlce Knutson attended the 81st 



meals and information on services 

-K?ll?-^rlm, n «r »<• ni n <»A - with Urovy, mashed pototC)«7baby„. Blt2a ^^-Vv«Jdrng"and reception at blrthaa'/parTy^norjng'ner"^ 

^,.Si^^ifi.rhiir'^ii carrots, bran muffin/margarine, Zton Church on Saturday evening. Bemlce Danlelson at Valley Home on 

Tuesday, January 16: Chile, gnl dessert and milk. **"* ■«• Chtto Thune, Colo r— »-——-«■ 



cheese sandwich, salad, milk, roll 
and pumpkin pie. 



dessert and milk. 
Monday through Jhursdays are 



"ttSSft-, .7: Boil*. S^B^"" m "^ 
dinner with pomio, cibbagc, jello .■ >«a«t«JK)iuii. , 



Discovery Place 



Cade from Plymouth, Mich, wore 
house guests'at the Bev and Roger 
Rupprecht home from Thursday to 
Tuesday. On Sunday Cade Michael 
-recelvod the rltos of Holy Baptismal 



Monday afternoon. 

Jean Nelson and Ida Rupprecht vis- 
ited with Gloria Cloven, Helen 
Sorenson end Evelyn Bolstad at Valley 
Home on Sunday afternoon. ' 
- Larry - and_ Carmen Gustafson . 



Jim and Debbie DuChamp enter- 
tained Saturday December 23, at a 
supper party guests included Bunny 
DuChamp, Marfan and Roberta 
Kloety, Mike Kloety and TTacio 
Jprdette, David and Tracy Kloety and 
family, Craig and Karon Ohoarn, 
Walter arid Shirley Vetttoson, Chris 
and Bobble DuChamp, Steve Kloety, 
Mark and Sue Berberlch, Debbie 
Wyatt, Dee Dee Vettleson, Lalla and 
Joe Mltzner, Nancy and Joe Dahl and 
Olive Peterson. 

Clayton and Bea Larson loft 
Thursday December 21 , for Kansville, 
Wise, where they wore guests during 
the Christmas holidays at the Jim and 
Robin Jenkins home.- Also guests 
there were Robin's parents, Wesley 



* l *"'™ m ! n 0'M r vfc8 « SllverCreek brought " late Chnslmas" greeting" to "^ 

Church. His sponsors were rum Olson, Warier Pederson at Okies on Sunday, 'rta^hu >U« .n .» d.u.1. 



solUncs, bologna sandwiches, 
pineapple and milk. 

Tuesday, January .16: Chicken 
nuggets," mashed potatoes with 

_,, „ __. Milk, gravy, bread/butter, corn, sliced 

oranges, scrambled eggs and toasL . . peaches and milk. 



K Breakfast: 

Monday, January 15: MUk, 
orange Juice, cinnamon toast and 

Tuesday, 



January 

mbledegg . 

... Wednesday, January 17: Milk, Wednesday, January 17: Tncos, 
grape Juice, pancakes and syrup. - bread/butter, pear halves and 

_„.TWradny,_ January- 18:^MUk._.mflk . „ 

applesauce. -Rice rtrlsples and "^ 

'<£ Friday" January 19: Mil 
Juice, Kixand toast. 
Lunch! 

— hr Monday,— January :-I5i- 

Homemndc chicken noodle soup, 



carrot 
arid milk. 
' Friday, January 10: Hot dog on 
a bun. chJM. pork- and beans, 
pickles, apple crisp and milk. 



Ktisti Slgerud, Jill Wlttmer and Heidi 
Wleland. Dinner guests at the Roger 
and Bev Rupprecht homo following 
services were the Thune family, Kim 
and Conway Olson from Oklee. Krlsli, 
•Aaron and Amanda, Jill and Chad 
Wlttmer and Macayla from Sauk 
Rapids, Heidi and Eric Wioland from 

. West Fargo, Gary and Betty Thune 
from Blsmark and Pastor Jay and 

-Carol Borchertrrom Holt. — ■■ 

Stacy -and Steve Blorman, Justin 

-snd-Maltrrew an d-Roso-Sollid-werr 
supper guests on New Year's Day at 
the Carmen and Lorry Gustafson 
home. Lator In the evening Tony and 
Sanna Gustafson camo to visit and 



Dorothy Myhre of Brooks afid Robin's 
sister, Wendy Myhre of Fargo. 




Ms, Jeanne Galertd 



'w low PouMby hchtt 

r— r -iMTiytWMlr'fJtlrirfitiTrininni Stwroimd 
; an easyjw|y h> Icsepoundi without piili, diets 
f jtx,calorr>.CMan^,Her secret?. The' healthy 
:-yweii^|ilanJ-7aVtipp(jrf 30 pounds so fast b 
.^wnfrfmajshe writes; Jostn few tabletpoooi 
^ virj^lddly.iwUI-rjavtt.ybu reeling and 

■•jmnc^J^jgtffljnfonTUBlrin nartft wiilh. 

'.'oot c^sttorj;^The ' tcs^lhft Vlneasr Plan, 
r>rc4.n3oX>39.7tiJ-I2mSLN.W„BM2«0^ 
Canton, Ohio 44701. Tb help us cover printing 

■and prj«i/as»iTvWWTJe^rppn^ 




■rr . 




..saa* 



TIMES' EDITORIAL 



"N 



m- 



PINIONS 



Thief River Falls 
Minnesota 

John P. Mattson 
Publisher 

David Hlli' 

Editor 



Editorial, opinion published under this heading is Intended to stimulate thinking and discussion among our readers. Unless specified otherwise, the editorials are written by Editor Dave Hill and 
do not represent opinion ot other staff members. Opinions In Items from other publications may not coincide with the editor's own views but are offered for their general Interest. 



Remarkable people 
honorea"at banquet 

A number of remarkable people were recognized during the 
87th Annual Chamber of Commerce Banquet lost Saturday night. 

My apologies to those mentioned here. It's not mean' to embar- 
rass, but hopefully make a point. 

How many people would give Governor Jesse Ventura a can 
of -a new power drink called "Whoop Ass"7That's what our 
Mayor Mark Borshetm did. I think it describes or represents ' 
Mark's personality. He's independent.' determined to make his 
' mark and unafraid to try-and-make a/diffcrcncc. Mark challenges 
each of us to make *a difference. 

Joe Kezar, outgoing chairman of the board, thanked everyone 
who dedicated their time and energy during the post year. TTiey 
truly believe in Thief River Falls, he said. 

Joe was referring to the many Chamber of Commerce mem- 
bers, but especially two honored for their lifetime accomplish- 
ments — Roger Reuter and Robert Flynn. These men took risks 
and invested their time and effort in this community. They 
-helped it grow and prospcr- 



Upon receiving the Volunteer of the Year Award, Jim Matson 
offered his emotional thanks to the business community. He said 
they have been very supportive of all the things that Cake place in 
this community. Matson's" list of volunteer involvement is 
immense. While it should be we who thank-him, he thanked us. 

Heidi Hoks. who presented the education awards, reminisced 
that in preparing for her son's sixth birthday, she asked him who 
he would like to invite to his birthday party. Without any hesita- . 
tion, he said he wanted to invite Jane Anderson, recipient of this 
year's Excellence in Higher Education Award. Jane came to the 
birthday party, sat ,on the ground, played sack races and cheered 
for the clown. Heidi said Jane made her son feel what we all 
need to feel — an important part of the world. 

Connie Stock, recipient of the K-12 Excellence in Education 
Award, said it was embarrassing to hear the list of accomplish- 
ments and praise placed on her. She also said it reminded her of 
how old she was: She recalled a night this fall when she was ' 
returning home from-play practicc^It-was-U:3b p.m. and she 
was tired. She asked herself was it really thnt important? There 



, r ' ^iiuiiuiuii ui uic duuiu 1 

i J change is now a consta 

\_i ' . important is how we d c 

_3 has alwavs met chance 



were other things taking place in the world that were more 
important than the "Pink Panther Returns" — events like a presi- 
dential race recount and shootings in the Middle East She decid- 
. ed, however, that making a difference indie world begins with 
the welfare of the children she works with. 

This year's banquet theme wa£ "2001 and beyond. . ." With 
leaders like the ones .honored at the Chamber of Commerce 
Banquct-I think Thief River Falls is prepared to deal with the 
challenges that 2001 and beyond might bring. Grant Wentz, new 
chairman of the board for the Chamber said, "I believe that 
change is now a constant in all of our lives, and what is most 
. important is how we d eal with those changes. Outcommunity^_ 
has always met change head-on, and together I belieye'we can 
continue to do so throughout the 21st Century." 

I think' the Chamber of Commerce banquet highlighted the 
importance we place on the value of individuals who live in our 
community. Occasionally I wonder if there isn't a better theme 
for our city: "Where everybody is somebody." But when it 
comes right down to it, the people- living here realize that making 
•a difference in the world begins here in Thief River Falls. 
Making sure everyone feels important goes a long way toward 
making that change take place. 

As Joe Kezar said at the end of the night, "Y'all have a good 
2001." 



Postal meeting set 

^csidcnts.oLnorihwestcrri-Minncflota'-havebeen-invited-to- 













express their opinion regarding the proposal to move the Section 
Center Facility (SCF), which involves the sorting of mail, from 
Thief River Falls to Grand Forks. Now residents will have an ' " 
opportunity to do so in public. A meeting will be held at 7 pjn. 
on Tuesday, January 16, at NCTC. I. would encourage you to 
. attend this meeting. «■■* - 

Residents are still being encouraged to write letters regarding 
the proposal. I offer the following addresses: 

• William Henderson, Post Master General, 475 L'Enfant 
_PlazaSW,_Washington, DC, 20260; 

• Clem Felchle, U.S. Postal Service, Lead Plant Mgr. D'akdta 
Division, Box 7510, Sioux Falls, SD 56116-7510; 

. • David Fields, U.S. Postal Service, Manager," Operations 
Support, Midwest Area Operations, Box 6610, St. Louis, MO 
63166-6610; ~ 

• Richard Shaver, District Director - Dakota District, P.O. Box 
—7500, Sioux : Falls»:SD..57:H5-7509. ..-. -'•—-.- -*' 



Employers: watch out for the details 

by Jack Farts in a lump sum in January, before law. By mid-summer, both the 
President oFNFIB you've received nil of your pay- House and the Senate had voted to 
. checks! repeal the 1999 law, but the repeal 
We often hear about how You sec, officials in Washington was attached to legislation that 
Washington makes it harder for didn't understand ,why this change later became bogged down, 
small businesses to survive and fn lax law — . which seems so small HowevaVon the very last day of 
thrive, and make no mistake about compared to the big picture of our the 106th Congress (December 15) 
it: that is often the case. gigantic, complex tax code — both the House and Senate unani- 
One such example happened in would really norm closely held mously approved the installment- 
late 1999 as Congress passed a businesses. They didn't stop to sales tax repeal as a stand-alone bill 
- h uge m idget hill i h nl lc ^pejpjeJLJhu^k^bQut-thcJ'acLthat J"amily^_^mejonly^tajidjdone^taxjegislaji_ 
anyone, had read or understood owned-and-opcrated businesses . tion. approved as the curtain 
completly. Buried in the budget bill often have no choice but to use the dropped on the 106th Congress. It 
was a litde-noUccd tax provision installment sales method because . was a great victory for small busi- 
that made it much harder and more banks won't cany the note. The: ness: 

costly for many small-busirtcss small-business owner often carries Of course, as the old saying 
owners to' sell their businesses, ihe'no'tc himmerself'ahd therefore' goes, those who do not learn from 
Originally a proposal from- officials docs not have the funds to pay the history are doomed to repeat it. ' 
in the Treasury Department, this capital gains tax up front! While "this installment-sales tax 
thing ended up. in. the president's '. This really put small-business law has been successfully repealed, 
budget and then . . . into law. owners in a terrible bind. Some hnd it was done' on the same day that 
It was a detail that slipped worked their whole lives to build a Congress also approved another 
through without the attention it business that is worth something, huge budget package that few pec- 
deserved^nd its unintended conse- and suddenly they were held back pie, if anyone, has completely read 
by a detail of tax legislation. ■ or understands. There could very 
Retirement plans that assumed the well be another unnoticed tax pro- 
sale of small businesses were jeop- vision that could have negative, 
ardized. Many of America s. unintended consequences for small 
260,000 annual small-business busjness in 2001. 
sales were put on hold or scrapped 
altdgether. 

When the small-business com- 



.quences turned the world of some 

small-business owners upside 

down. 

This ghost ,of' _ a provision 

required many small-business 

owners who wanted to sell their 

businesses to pay immediately, in 

one lump sum, all capital ..gains 

taxes resulting from the sale of munity learned about the burden- 

their shop, even if the sale's pay- some 1999 installment-sales tax 

menu are spread out in install- provision, NFIB and others who 

ments -over a period of several represent smnll business deployed 

years. Under previous treatment, troops on Capitol Hill towork for a 
, the capital gains tax payment could legislative solution. Within days, 

be spread over the life of the legislation was introduced in both 

installment note. This is like hov- the U.S. Senate and House of 

ing to pay your year's income tax Representatives, to repeal the new 

Legislators plan to look closely at 
Gov. Jesse Ventura's "Big Plan" 

by Sen. Roger Moe The Senate Democrats are also that the Governor is banking on the 

in agreement with the governor's current, highly optimistic budget 

. Governor Ventura has delivered _ desire to lower property taxes, surplus projection. With rising fuel 

~his200I State of the State addressr" However, without appropriate safe- orices, slock market uncertainty 

Much of the speech outlined his guards, the Governor sproberty tax and a new administration in 

"Big^Plan" to reform Minnesota's plan could easily shift burdens onto Washington, there are good reasons 



Please remember this the next 
time you start to relax about the 
decisions government officials are 
making about your life and your 
livelihood; our jobs are not over 
after we have cast our election bal- 
lots! Elected officials don't always 
understand the details, and it is our 
job as their employers tp remind 
them of the details that are impor- 
tant to us. 



Coalition: 
Urges efforts 
at property 
tax relief 

The Coalition , of Greater 
Minnesota Cities urged the 
Legislature recently to make 
Minnesota's property tax relief 
programs more needs based and 
expressed concern about Governor 
Jesse Ventura's plan to have the 
state take over basic, school fund- 
ing. 

Rochester Mayor Chuck 
Canfield, president of the 64-city 
coalition, said most of the state's 
property tax relief is not distributed 
on the- basis of city tax wealth. It 
should be, he said. - 

"We need to direct property tax. 
relief where it is needed, not just* 

—where -it— is -politically -popular" — 
Canfield said. 

' City property tax relief, he said, 
has been under funded for years. 
State revenue sharing programs 
have not kept up with population 
growth or inflation, he said. In the 
last lOyears, city local government; 
aids have declined by 12 pcrcenti 
after adjusted for inflation and 
population growth. 

The CGMC will offer legisla-; 
don when the Legislature convenes 1 ' 
in January to alter the Local 
Government Aids formula and 
make property tax relief more need 
based. The initiative calls for an 11 
percent increase in funding fob- 
Local Government Aids at a cost of 
$72 million a year. 

"With these large state surplus-- 
es, it is time to fix the system by 
targeting property tax relief at 
cities where stat e as sistance is 

nreeded;""Canfield"saTdr~and - by _ ~ 
properly funding the programs." 

- While city officials from 
throughout Greater Minnesota sup- - 
ported reform of the suite's proper- 
ty tax relief programs, they did; not < 
endorse the governor's plan to 
reduce property taxes through a 
state'takeoverofbasicK-I2educa- ' 
don costs. Canfield said the coali- 
tion has serious concerns about the 
governor's plan because it lacks 
detail. ' 

Ventura'and his aids want the 
state to pick up an estimated $900 
million in school costs that are now 

paid by property taxes, but they 
'" identified " " 



funding 





haven't 
source. 

The governor's plan channels. 
70 percent of the tax relief into the 
Twin Cities 'metropolitan area, ' 
while cities throughout Greater 
Minnesota are left to divide up the 
remaining 30 percent. It gives busi- 
nesses — mostly those in the Twin 
Cities — 53 percent of the tax 
relief, while homeowners receive 
only 27 percent and farmers 4 per- 
cent of the property tax relief. 

"When the plan is fleshed out," 
Canfield said, "it hopefully will 
address some of the coalition's 

—concerns" — 

As it stands, he said, the plan - 
does not solve the funding 
inequities : that currently exist 

'between wealthy suburban schools 
and many rural districts. It puts no 

. limits on excess levy referendums 
for schools, and' frees wealthy 
schools to spend even more. He 
said- the governor's plan could t 
"widen the funding gap between 



wealthy and poorer schools." 
Canfield said $900 million 



system. . property owners who can least to be concerned about the econo- 
Legislators afford it. The additional burden on my. The prudent thing to do is to ■ 
certainly will taxpayersin~poorer areos^of the - moke^decisions based on the' best "should buy more thtuTjf wallpaper 7 ' 

.work with the. .stnteTcould-be-substantial.-On the- financial information, which will -: covering fortbc funding inequities - : 
Governor on other end of the scale', most owners come with the next forecast in late that could leave Minnesota with a 
his comprc- of a second home on valuable lake- February. two-class system of education, 

hensive pro- front property would receive a sig- Above all. We should live within The CGMC is a nonprofit advo- - 

posaLbutwe- nificant tax break. ■ — > o ur mean s. The Sen ate w ill put for- c acy organization that represents 

-will look-^ The GOTeTnOT*S _, "Big""Piart" — ward a balanced proposal that sup- cities outsTdTmVTwE~Ciues mct- 




■zmmmmmmmwwmmimmmmmmta&ii 

' j FROM THE PAST 

CHOES 




Wednesday, January 10. 2001 



II is 1 1 ikk \i Rimi.w at Tin: Tntr.s wit Si. I In. \n<t 



From the Packs of 
Thk Timks 



Zlon Church WHIBless 

Guardsmen Sunday 

Morning 

"Members of Company Fof the 
National Guard who are affiliated 
with Zion Lutheran church and oth- 
ers leaving for military service, will 
come before the altar and receive 
the blessing of the church following 
the regular service next' Sunday 
■morning at 10:30, it was announced ' 
today by Rev. Walter M. Pcdcrsen, 
pastor. He added that he will be 
available following the service for 
conferences with any of the depart- 
ing young men who may be interest- 
ed. Rev. Pcdcrsen staled that Zion 
church thus is reviving the custom 
carried out during World War II of 
sending its members away with the 
blessing of the church." 

Local Hospitals-Are— 

Merged Under Name Of 
Northwestern * A 

/ "The Northwestern Hospitals of 
Thief River Falls is the name under 
which St. Luke's, and Mercy hospi- 
tals will operate in the future/ in 
accordance with the articles/ of 
incorporation filed late in December 
with Secretary of State Mike Holm, 
it-> was announced this week by 
William LaFavc and ' Norman 
Peterson, respectively president and 
secretary of the recently elected 
joint board of trustees. . 

> "Although discussed over a peri- 
od of years, merger negotiations did 



not get under .way in earnest 
between the two boards until 
November, 1949, and, with Robert 
J. Lund as chairman and Norman 
Peterson as secretary, have contin 
ucd up to the present time, culminat- 
ing Novcmbcr2I, 1950 in the adop- 
tion of articles of incorporation for 
the joint institution." ' 

Last Opportunity To 

Register For Area Night 

School 

"Opportunity for evening-school 
enrollment is still opcn»to. adults this 
week for inclusion 1 in the winter pro- 
gram of classes being sponsored by 
' the board of education through the 
area vocational school. Subjects 
under consideration are carpentry, 
automobile tune-up, electricity, 
retail selling, and typing, all being 
'tentative and - depenaent - Tipon" 
demand. 

■ "It is necessary to be enrolled in 
advance of the start of the program, 
so it is imperative to call the director 
of the school, C. W. Pope, telephone 
1033, this week." 

Milk Now Sells At 18 
Cents A Quart 

"Local dairies Wednesday put a 
new price schedule into effect on 
bottled milk and cream, raising Die' 
price'of milk one. cent a quart and 
putting tile same raise in effect on 
one-half pint bottles of cream. The 
price of milk is now 18 cents a 
quart." 




Turning Back 
The Times... 

Ten-Years At ATime 



(. _jf y 0U wa nt io do your good deed today, we suggest you drop a 
few coins in one of those National Guard Good Will Fund receptacles. 
'■ ' —Reading that Northern Michigan has had about nine feel of snow 

~lo^tc"titis^imerrmake3-u^^ ■- — 

off easily. 

'.. - — Random thought:- A bar isn't a place that thrives on steady cus- 
tomers'. ... . ., !,*,.,.,' . ,; ; 

" /—There wasatirae.wh.entiwtMO.QOO.-in the, courthouse building 
''fund would have gone a long way toward financing a new structure. 
' — American Communists recently held a convention in New York 
City. Imagine the people of the democracies trying to stage a conven- 
tion in Moscow. _ . 

— Same of the jokes floating around are old enough to be in their 
anecdolage. 

— Speaking of gamblers, consider the folks who carry the same 
amount of insurance on their property today that they did five years 
! J ago- 

— Some taxpayers, no doubt, were distressed that Governor 
Youngdohl didnt bear down more heavily oh the need for economy in 
his inaugural message last week.' , > 

— At that, it wouldn't be such a serious typographical error to refer 
to a wedding as a welding. / 

A national survey shows residents of Minnesota, Iowa, South 

Dakota and Nebraska live longest. California and Florida papers, 
please copy. 

-N.A.H. 



closely at the includes a proposal to expand the ports permanent rax cuts as well as 
details and - application of sales tax to a variety — needed investments ■ in critical 
make sure of services that are currently areas, based on the latest forecast, 
that the out- exempt. He also proposes reducing We should not lose track of the 
comes . are the rate or sales tax from 6.5 per- unmet needs the Governor did not 
fair, bal- cent to six percent. I agree thnt address in his speech. Many 
anced, and reducing the sales tax' is n good schools are struggling financially. 
' promote the idea, but (he proposal to expand the The quality of our transportation 
■ common application of the tax will be con- system is eroding. We have a criti- 
good. troversial. cal shortage of healthcare workers 
The plan has a significant The Governor's income tax in our nursing homes and the 
.impact on all three major state and changes call for across the board affordable housing shortage is 
local revenue sources - property, income tax cuts for all -three tax worsening. These significant con- 
sales and income taxes. brackets. While I support pcrma- cems, and many others not men- 
• The Governor has called for the nent tax cuts this session, they must tioned by the Governor, should be 
state to pick up the entire cost of be fair and an across the'board cut addressed, 
local schools, property tax levy for mostly benefits the wealthiest Finally, the public should have a 
core K-12 education needs. Senate Minncsotans. voice in deciding what to do with 
democrats have supported thisidea__— In addition, Governor-Ventura is — toe-budget-surplus ond-any-major- 
and in recent years, the Legislature proposing further reductions in reforms in the way taxes are col- 
has made movement in tins dircc- vehicle tao fees beyond the 30 per- lected. If we work together in the' 
tion. However, the Governor's pro- cent cut passed a year ogo. His plan best interest of the people of this 
posal does not appear to address would primarily benefit owners of state, we can strikoa good balance 
important fairness, issues that high-valued cars that are less than that serves the needs of all 
^^uid _assure^sjudenL'i 1 equal.acccs s__thrc e. ycars.oId.^ . ,.Minnesotans---nol- just the privi-— 
TOTraalltyTducfltlorroppornjnilies^ All ot these proposed tax leged few. 
without regard to the wealth or reforms come with a hefty price 
location of a school district, tag. To 'a great extent, it appears ■ 



-M 



ropolitan area. The coalition edu- 
cates -legislators .. about-issues- 
important to Greater Minnesota. ■ 



From Thk Upper Fakes 



mmmm 

THE MASONS 

Will Have A Big Time Saturday Evening. 

-The^aaoniHcdgc-Satuiday-confeiTed-the-thirddegree-upcir 



thrce members, after which a lunch was served. A special meeting 
was held last night at which time the second degree .was 'given to 

four candidates. ■-—- -- — 

"Saturday evening will be the last meeting to be held for a 
week dr two, or until the charter for this lodge is received, the work' 
having been done heretofore under dispensation. At this meeting 
the third degree will be conferred upon several candidates and the 
'Crookston lodge will assist the local members. The Crookston 
Masons will come up in a special train and there will be about fifty 
of them." 



ISS1 — One Hundred Twenty 
, Years Ago 

— The ice harvest ■ has com- 
menced at Warren. (Warren Sheaf) 
— Marshall and Polk counties are 
planning to build a bridge on the 
county line. (Warren Sheaf) 

— A social hop took place at the 
residence of F. J. Tripp at'Wnrren. 
(Warreni Sheaf)'"'' 
1891 — One Hundred Ten Years 
Ago 
—It has tried hard to snow sever- 
al times this week, but has been 
unsuccessful so for. 
, — The thermometer registered 23 
degrees below zero this morning, 

the-coldest-day-of-the season.— , 

— E. M. Hoff has purchased the 
Burkee Brothers general store in St. 
Hilaire. 

. 1901 — One Hundred Years Ago 
— K. M. Hanson and Benjamin 
; Christiansen formed a partnership 
to open'n general store here. 
. — Miss Qvande lost a gold watch 
Monday and, as it was found by an 
honest man, Joseph Hollan, it was 
relumed to the owner. 

— The Masons will begin a local 
lodge in a week or two at a special 
meeting with about 50 Masons from 
Crookston in attendance. 

1911 — Ninety Years Ago 
— The A. J. Giller store was des- 
troyed'by fire Sunday with a loss of 
$11,900 in merchandise. 

—Judge of Probate Ira C. Rich- 
ardson of Red Lake county has 
resigned his office and Joseph 
Perraulf has been appointed to fill 

— The high school students occu- 
pied the Lincoln school building for 
the first time on Monday. The ded- 
ication will take place as soon as the 
electrical fixtures arrive' and are 
installed. 

1921 — Eighty Years Ago 

— Twenty-six members of the 
Thief River Falls property owners 
association went on record as 
opposed to the city paving project to 
start this spring. 

— Martin Benson's dry goods 
store was damaged by fire to the 
extent of $2,500. 

— R. J. McKcrcher signed' up 
more than 100 members of the" 
county Farm Bureau. . 

1931 — Seventy Years Ago 
■ — Kcm Olson was appointed • 
manager of the Thief River Falls 
branch of Gamble-Robinson com- 
pany. 

— Herb Jung succeeded Anton 
Langscth as president of the local 
unit of the Izaak Walton League. 

— :Fifty-five marriage , licenses 
were issued in Pennington county in 
1930, ten fewer than the previous 

year. 

1941 —Sixty Years Ago 

— E. O. Peterson was promoted 
from vice president to president of 



the union state bank. 

— Paul Roy was reelected to 



serve his eighth term as chairman of 
the Pennington county board. 

— S. E. Hunt was reelected presi- 
dent of the Pennington county fair 
board. 

1951 — Fifty Years Ago 
— St. Luke's and Mercy hospitals 
were formally merged this week un- 
der the name of Northwestern hos- 
pital. 

— For the first time in its history, 
the-Thief River Falls power plan.! 
production exceeded the 10,000,000 
kwhmarkin 1950. 

— John O. Swanson was named 
to serve his 43rd year as secretary as 
the Bray Mutual Fire Insurance- 
company. 

1961 — Forty Years Ago 

— H. O. Chommie, municipal 

judge in Thief River Eplls since 

1943, submitted his resignation to 

Governor Elmer Anderson. 

— Local law officers reported that 
six people were killed in traffic acci- 
dents in the "Thief River Falls area 
during I960. 

— Local Lions club was awarded 
a brass kettle, symbolizing victory 
over the three other participating 
service clubs in collecting for the 
Salvation Army Christmas Cheer 
fund-raising contest. 

1971 — Thirty Years Ago 
— Carl R. Anderson" was elected 
chairman of the Pennington county 
board. 

• — Otis Miller of rural Thief River 
Falls reports that the average price 
for his mink ranch pelts this year 
was the highest in the entire world. 
— - A pro gram on ihq history p f jh j , 
Red River Valley will be held 
January 24 at the Washington school 
in Thief River Falls. '".'.: "•' " 
1981 —Twenty YearsAgo ; " 
— Hgures'released'by the Penn- 
ington county welfare office indi- 
cate dial, while $B5.38Zjwas.pairLto. 
the Northwestern Mental Health 
center in Crookston under their con- 
tract through November, only 
$43,581 in services were received. 

— Ten-month investigation by 
local law . enforcement officials 
resulted in the arrest Tuesday of 
nine people involved in illegal drug 

s al es here. 

— A loader and engine were dam- 
aged in n fire at Alfalfa Products, 
Inc., north of Thief River Falls. 
r' 1991 — Ten Years Ago 

■•-Between 75 and 100 onlookers 
attended an informational meeting 
about proposed improvements to 
Highway 32 through Thief River 

—State Patrolman Ed Braaten"ls"~ 
now patrolling in this area from a 
single engine plane. 

— Twelve-year-old Luis Fernan- 
dez Duran returned home to 
Guatemala after a month and a half 
visit as an exchange student at-the- 
Wa yn e an d Dian e Klcmetson home 
mTnTenCveTFalls. 




Ukulele Club 

"The members of the Ukulele 
club held a regular meeting in the 
Legion club rooms last evening. 
. Under the able supervision of Miss 
Myrtle Williams tney arc ull begin- 
ning to handle the 'ukes' like veter- 
ans." 

Slelgb-RIde Party 

"Last Saturday a group of young 
people spent the fore part of the 
evening sleigh-riding and later gath- 
ered at the home of Mrs. Rcgina 
Johnson where they enjoyed u deli- 
cious lunch. Games and dancing 
formed the diversion for the" 
evening. There were twenty-four 
guests. 
Goodrldge Lutheran Church 

"V. O. Aakcr, Pastor. Sunday, 
January 17: Sunday school at 
Goodriqgc at 10 a.m. and English 
services at 1 1 a.m. Communion scr- 
.vices nt Dcer.Park-at.Zp.m^AnnuaL 
busincss meeting of the United 
Ladies Aid Wednesday, January- 20. 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 
Hanson. Bcthania Ladies Aid met 
with Mrs. A. Newton, Thursday. 



January 21. The confirmands meet 
as usual: at Deer Park every 
Tuesday at 2 p.m.; at Eric every 
Saturday at II a.m.; and at 
Goodridge every Saturday at 2:30 
p.m." 

Trinity-Lutheran Church 

"S. LTallokson. Pastor. Sunday 
school and week-day school for any 
and all as usual. Come. 

"Morning worship, English lan- 
guage with sermon topic, 'Jesus at 
the Wedding' ut II a.m. Junior choir 
and Junior Luther League song ser- 
vices at 7:45 p.m. Young and old 
urged to come and enjoy this ser- 
vice. t 

"Annual business meeting held 
on Tuesday, the 19th at 3 p.m. 
Banquet supper for all adult church ' 
members, men and women, same 
day at 5:30 to hear plans and 
prospects for church building. No 
plate char 



'No Bible Hour next week, the 
pastor being at the pastoral confer- 
ence at Fergus Falls the 20th and 
21st. 'I must be in my Father's 
house.' Come! Welcome!" 



St. Hieaire Spectator 



News Items 

"Look well after your red hot stoves and stove pipes these 
cold days. 

"Another one of those pleasant parties took place Monday 
evening at the residence of S. Harris. 

- "A - dancing party took place at the Knowles residence 
Saturday night. 'The usual good time was hud. . 

"Sam Covert finished his work of repairing the engine at the 
planing mill and .will leuve today for Minneapolis. , 

"After a four-week stay here, I. Lcwin finds it unprofitable to 
run a clothing store and will move the goods back to Thief River 



"What kind of suit ore you gqing to wear at the masquerade 
ball which "will "be given by the barul boys on St. Valentines Day, 
February I4lh?.';' - ): 

"I. Dahlccn the carpenter, returned home yesterday from a 
five-week absence at the Red Luke Agency where he. has been. 
-employed*doingiinishlng-worlron-ihe"govcmmenrlndlan"school 
building. •_ _ 

,"Sincc the opening of the new century a week ago several of 
pur exchanges seem disposed to roast some of the gossips of their 
respective towps. A gossip contest should be in order, the most 
popular, of course, or otherwise. 

"D. Collins, the photographer, will leave the latter part of the 
week for the lumbering camps where he will- put in the next six 
—weeks taking, views of the men at' workrhauling record-breaking 
.loads. Henry Wallcn will accompany him on the trip. 

"A boy who can sit still on a sled six inches square, tied to a 
sleigh moving eight miles an hour, couldn't sit on a sofa five min- 
utes for a dollar. A man who can sit on an inch-edge of a board and 
talk politics for three hours, put him in a.church pew for forty min- 
utes and he will get nervous, turn and twist, and go to sleep. A man 
wilt fill his cheek with filthy tobacco juice until it runs down his 
chin. This feels good but a hair in the butter kills him." 



Viking Community News 



GHHJE 



Newfolden Commu nity News 

I want to wish everyona.a Happy - -They also celebrated Richard Lareon'a 
New Year shd thank you tor all your 85th birthday and enjoyed a nice lunch 
news. ; ■ ■ with birthday cako and Ice cream. 

Saturday December 15, grandpa Sam and Lisa. Sparhawk and Mac- 
and grandma-Curt and Elaine Thomp- . - kenjcle brought out pizzas to grandpa 
wn drove Into Thief River Falls and \ and" grandma Thompson's hornaon"* 



Gatzke Community News 

nnBDnnna 



Visitors/ on Friday at the Alan 
Sevens home wore Lance and Crystal 
Peterson, .Paator" Sahdra_Hollands, 
Jerry Under and Gene Peterson., 

Sunday Karyl Larson, Randy 
Larson and Justine wore overnight 
guests at the Susan Morris home at 
Fargo and also visited with Kim 
Kanaar and family. 

rAlan Sorvert had surgery on 
Tuesday at Allru Hospital In Grand 
Forks and came homo on Friday. We 
wjeh him a speedy recovery. . 

^Monday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. 
Cneslle-Ruud visited at the Russell- 
Fttmzman homo at Grygla with Mr. 
' i Mrs. Pete Kozllc and Dylan of 



"Chlcago'wtio are houseguestslhere. 

Thursday Marilyn and Gloria Slstad 
visited at the Bob and Bonnie Cwikla - 
home. v 

Monday Blair Klamar and Harvey 
Mugaas visited at the Alan Sevens 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Tesarek, Tim 
and Ashley of Roseau and Mr. and 
Mrs. Clifford Klamar were to tho 
Squirts B hockey tournaments at 
Grafton. over tho weekend which two 
Roseau teams played. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lew Wallace visited 
on Monday afternoon at the -Alan 
Severts home. 



picked up tholr granddaughter. Amber, 
Wilson and Issoc-Thoy will stay with-j 
grandpa and grandma until Sunday 
the 17th. 

Saturday Chet and Bonnie Camp, of 
Thief Rive r Falls visited with Henna " 
"Moon and brougm ner a Christmas gift. 

Saturday evening Wallace and Joan . 



Sunday.lhe-17th-in-tho.jate. afternoon 
and we had pizza supper. Then after- 
wards we all attended the Westaker 
Sunday school program Intitled "Why 
the Celebration?" It was an_ej5cellent 
PfPQrgrn and the_chlldren ell knew their 
parts, so good. We stayed for fellow- 
ship hour. Afterwards Amber and Issac 



— LeRoy and Ruth Sustad.enJoyed.Uia- 
Christmas concert in Newfolden on 
Monday' night where granddaughter, 
Jenny waa_ a.„partlclpant.^_0n 
"Wednesday LeRoy and Ruth attended 
the friends and neighbors Christmas 
luncheon at Northern State-Bank, 
..Hal and Ardelle Anderson and 
valborg and Raymond Huglen were 
coffee guests at the vemotte Stokke 
hpme following the high school concert 
at Newfolden. . 

Tim and Lena Bulger visited at Liz 
Swenson's home on Friday night .-. 

Steve and Debbie HJelle from Dos 
Plafnes.- Illrapent the-ChriBtmas-holl— 
days at Virgil Hfelle's and left the fol- 
lowing Wodnesday. Clark HJelle and 
family and Melissa Berg were 
Christmas dinner guests also. Monday 1 
evening visitors at the home of Virgil 



wftrft Amy and Mae— 
H|elle of Viking and Ardelle HJelle of 
Mllbank, S.D. 

. Liz Swonson-sponl-the- Christmas— 
weekend at the Glenn and Marion 
Halvorson retirement home neer ; 
Lengby. We all attended church at Zlon 
Lutheran In the country near Lengby 
where Glonn's family went whon he 
was a child on Sunday morning. 
Special guests on Christmas Day were 
Glenn's mother who. Is a resident at 
Fosston Nursing Home and Byron and 
Kim Trochman of Fargo who had spent — 
Christmas Eve at tho Kendall McGlynn 

;home~noar warren. 

Gordon and Adolle Skjerven were 
Christmas. dinner guests at Dan and 
Kathy Olson's. ' ' 

Allen Swanson was a coffee guest 
at Liz Swonson's on Wednesday night 



Roppe visited and had coffee with Roy^went back home that evening. 




and Laura Roppe, 

Friday Ullle Olson and Brad Olson 
visited with Bud and Ruby Moan. 

Christmas Eve those that visited at 
the Archie Skadsem home were Alden 
and Diane Skadsem, Skyler and Tylor, 
Angle Debtee, Chez and Chesnay, 
Aaron Skadsem, Aarlcka, Levi and 
Kaytyn, Sara Carlson; Eric* Skadsem 
and Ludjle Skadsem. 

Saturday evening Don and Gall 
Larson and Vemlee Larson went to 
Strandqulst to Shirley Lefrooth home. 



Sunday, December 24, visitors at 
the Hanna Moen home were Kevin 
and Karta Harstad of Grand Forks, 
Diane Nelson and grandson, Tucker, 
they came with Christmas wishes and 
gifts. Marvin and Betty Moen also visit 
ed there, they also came with lots of 
goodies. 

Christmas Eve Ortand and Laura 
Roppfi, Nlckols and Gretchen of 
Moorhead came to visit with Roy and 
Laura Roppe and had supper and 
spent the night with them. 



Homeowners with money wo rries ^ 
"hiay^qualuy^fdTlol^interestToans 

LOANS: DtrM lender iMMHltanqabawMi FlaucUl ptobknuT M«Unl UtltT IRS lltn.TIl 
IbrbcnMcwtMn wno mw) bxwj now. dctm'imasurl 

Nave you been turned down lot ■ loul Do U you an • homeowner with lajfTklml raully, 
ycwnceilmorathinSirMXXIforinjrnuMTAre ihere'i in ciccUcDI dunce you will mullfy ior > 
"~'r*ytaf morclluMlMlnlrrcilOtitiiyiMtKt iom-^uuallywUhlriUhoan. ' 

i> or cmUl cwdiT You cm Hod oui over th* pbonc— •ml firent. 

■Uyogire»nnnKo w»cr «rM«nwciTd''Ter~di«T|p^^Twn^ ifc ^ 
to iny ot Uk*c nuauou, they e*a lell you over ti Ikrnaod hy the Minna — 
the phone md iWrAoM ablttaiinn It you quiliry. tloni DMiloo. Open 7 da 

- Hljh credit ciu-d debt? Leu-Uun-pcrfect — „ t -,_. ;.-, „ .- ,_, 

credit! Seir*m|daytdT LMe ho *p V !Knu.t— Call 1-800-700-1242, CXt* 323— 




SERVICE MANAGER-WRITER 

Thibert Chevrolet & Buick, Inc., located In beautiful Red Lake 
Falls, Minnesota, has a lull-time position available for a Service 
Manager. 

• GM experience preferred, but not required. 

• Manager will work with our valued customers 

- a team of 6 technicians • and handle warranty claims. 

• Thibert's offers a comprehensive benefits package, 
including health Insurance, vacation, retirement plan, and MORE). 

• Competitive pay plan. Come Join a great teaml ■ * - 

Send resume to: 
-£J}\ . Gary Thibert - Thibert Chevrolet & Bulck, Inc. _■_, 
W%) PO Box 369, Re<( Lake Falls, MN 56750.- >flP 
^-^ Fax: (218) 253-4375 • Email: gthibert© gvtel.com 



Page 10 -The Times 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



Help Wanted 



Help Wanted 1 



TEMPORARY BUS DRIVERS 

Effftfitlyi; Immediately with ending date to bedatarmliwd based 

upon strike situation. 
DullML Drive regular a.m. and p.m. bua rout* on days actiool 

Is In session. 
Requirements; Must have a valid Minnesota Certified Driver's 

License with School Bua and Air Brake Endorsement and a good 

driving record. Muat submit to a criminal history background 

check. 
Starting wage: S10.48-S11 ,36/hour. 

A pplicatio n.* may be obtained In person or by writing to the 
Personnel Department, 230 S. LsBree Ave., Thief River Faffs, MN 58701. 

Applications will be accepted until positions filled. For additional 
Information please contact LoRoy Vlgen, Transportation Supervisor at 
(218)681-8711. 

- EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.' 



bVER-THE-ROAD DRIVERS- Top pay, 
Health Insurance paid vacation, paid lay- 
over, homo' often. Minimum 2 years ox* 
porlonco. Owner operator program avail- 
able also. Call 218-681-3295. 8t7c 
ATTENTION: WORK FROM HOME. Our 
children coma lo tho officoa overy day. 
Earn an extra $1,500 to $4,500 p/r F/T. 
I -6 00-33 6- 56 15 www.hanghat.com 
P6l6p / 



Fctimatinn/nraftinn/Qaloc 
LslllllalinyiL/lalUMUiodlcb 

Position Available 

Full-Tlme With Benefits 

•Medical Insurance 

• Paid Vacation 

• Retirement Plan 



MECHANIC WANTED- For. tranchtoad 
now car doolor. Compotitlvo pay and 
bonolHa. Call Danall at 21B-253-2891. 
7911c 



Help Wanted 



Help Wanted 



Part-Tine Help Needed 

For Nights & Weekends 

1-2 Days Per Week 

Amy In Person 



Municipal Liquor Store 
St. Hilaire 



Slop In To Complete An Application 
Or Send Resume To: 



Home Lumber Co. of TRF 
1930 Highway. 59.SE^~ 
POBbx675 ; - 
Thief River Fails, MN 56701 



HELP WANTED 



Looking For Motivated Individuals. 

FRONT DESK: Nighl Auditor 

DINING ROOM^ AM&PM.Wrc 

BANQUET: Savers. 

LOUNGE: Bartenders, Servers & Doorman 

HTTCHENi Cook 

HOUSEKEEPING: AM Maids 

Pick Up Applications At Tile Front Oak Of The 

Best Western, Thief River Falls 

Highway 32 South • (218) 681-7555 









U 



PC APPLICATION SPECIALIST 

Dtgi-Key. locnied in Thief Rivet; Falls, Minn., is one of the fastest 
growing electronic distributors in the United States. The company 
employs over 1 ,000 people, hod sales ofovcr S380 million for the year 
2000 and has n compound annual growth rate of 25% per year. 

Digi-Key is seeking a person experienced in the use of desktop 
application software under the Windows NT/2000 operating system, 
including but not limited to Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, Outlook, 

^PowerPoint, etc.) and Attachmatc KEA. This position will provide the 
c>p>5rtimitr«Bnd~challengcyirTvolvTd^w^ 

- top computers in a local networked environment'-.- '-.. ■ 

Job , i)a tl n ■ ... -. -.. . -. 

■ Design, development and maintenance of business solutions 

utilizing desktop applications. Including spreadsheets 
and form based documents. ' '■ 

• Provide PC Software technical support to the Help Desk 

and/or end ascrs for commercial desktop applications. 

• Prepare and maintain end user and technical documentation 

and web content related to available desktop resources 
and their appropriate use. 

• Assist In development and automation of document templates. 

• Conversion of end user and technical documentation for web 

based presentation. 

Preferred Skill* 

■ Excellent communication skills, both written and verbal 

• Possess exceptional problem solving skills 

> Comprehensive knowledge and experience In automadorTaf ~ 

desktop applications using Visual Basic scripting 
- Comprehensive knowledge or HTML layout and formatting 

" Most be able to work In a team environment 

Digl-Key feels that with Its unbeatable benefit package, and the 
excellent working environment, the position offers real advantages 
to those with technical abilities who prefer lo live In a rural setting 
without sacrificing a very real potential for career advancement. 
Sent resume and references to: 
Cnrtls Huot 
DtgUCcy Corporation 

701 Brooks Ave. South ' - www.dltlkey.eom 

Thief River Falls, MN 56701 AaAmrnitlnAnkn^ttlOTptrhialr/Cnpl^tr 



LICENSED CHEMICAL Dependency 
Facilitator. North Homos, Inc., a private 
nonprofit agency has a full-time opening 
lor a Uconsod Chemical Dopondoncy 
Facilitator In our Adolescent Chemical 

_ Dopondoncy Outpatient Program ln- 
Crookslo'n. MN. This position will Include 
but Is not limited to: development ol client 

1 treatment plans, individual and family 
counseling sessions, facilitating groups 
for day-to-day client treatment Skills and 
educational requirements: AA degroo, 
AAS degroo or BA in soda! services flold 
with 30 hours classroom Instruction and 
480 hours ol student oromployeo expert- 

— onco In the field of chemical dependency/" 
Must have documentation of two years 
freedom Irom chemical usa Issuos. Other 
required skills Indudo experience work- 

a l with udolosconts and families. Sal- 
ad position: salary based on education 
and experience. Bonofits indudo health 
insurance, pension, vacation, sick tfmo, 
paid holidays. For more 'Information 
and/or applications, please contact Lisa a 
1 •B88-430-3055. oxL 1 06, or Janet ot 1 - 
877-281-4688. Pleas© send (or fox at" 
218-281-4570) applications/resumes to 
Jonot at 721 South Minnesota Street. 
Crookston, MN 58718. Applicant dead- 
line Is Monday, January 15, 2001. EOE. 
113c 

MOTOROLA RADIO Sorvico -Center 
looking for Eloctronlc Technician Hash in- 
staller, Bcmldjl, MN. 800-243-3077. . 4t5c 



WANTED- Cooks and waitresses. Stop In 
and apply ot Handy Farms. 99Hc 



tlons ol a Fortune 500 Company? We aro- 
looklng for hard working sales poople 
who, becauso of abovo average perfor- 
mance, can move into management with- 
in 6 to 9 months. WE OFFER: COM- 
PLETE oxpense-paid training program, 
COMPETITIVE compensation package, 
EXCITING bonollt and retirement pro- 
" gram, MERIT promotions. II you're of le- 
gal ago with access to a reliable car, 
bondablo and have a strong. desire to 
achlovo...call: Noil Brong, Thursday or 
Friday, January 18th or 19th between 10 
0.m. and 5 p.m. at 218-681-3000. EOE- 
M/F. 2t6c 



THERAPEUTIC FOSTER Care Coso 
Manager. North Homes, Inc., a private 



not.tlmHod to: providing support to foslor 
families, foster family recruitment and «■ 



care. Skills and educational requlro- 
monts: bachelor's degree In Human 
Services related field. Soda) Work li- 
cense proforrod, experience working in 
tho family, fostor care field, experience . 
working with adolescents and famlllos. 
Benefits Included: health Insurance, pen- 
sion, vacabon, alck'time and paid holi- 
days. Salary based on education and ex- 
perience. , Please contact' Usa at the 
North Homes, Inc." administrative offices, - 
(924 County Home Road, Grand Rspkfs, - 
MN 55744) with questions and lor appll- 
-caOonsr-Phono-21 6^327-3055^0x1-1 06— 
fax 218-327-1871. Applicant deadline 'Is' 
Friday,Januaty19.2001.EOE. T215e" 



HANKING POSITION 
AVAILABLE 



LICENSED AGENT for Independent 
Bank Insurance Agoncy. Experience and 
license For P & C, Ufa & Health, MPCT 
and Crop Hail Necessary. Send resume 
to: David Goddo, EVP, Northern State 
Bank, Qonvlck, MN 56644, 2t3c 



CLERICAL POSITION 



In busy CelltilarOne office. 

Full-Ti W-^rhTirhe Work. 
Must Be Customer ' 
Service Orientated. 
Apply In Person lb: 

^ellTecH 

COMMUNICATIONS '. 

502 Davis Avenue North' 

(North ot the Eaglra) 
Ttjlsf River Falls, Minn. 

CELLJULAHOIW 



I Northern Motors has 
I an Immediate opening 

I for a parts/counter 

I person. Full-time, full 
I benefits package. 
I Apply In person- or call 
I Tom at 218-681-4820. 



NQR'TWEIRN 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Page 11 - The Times 



Help Wanted 



• Teller Position 

• First National Bank 

Stop In To Complete An 
Application Or Provide • 
Resume. 

Contact Roger At: 



Hut National Bank la an E.O.E. 



looking for work and am 55 or older cl_. 
lodayl Green Thumb can help qualified 
applicants with their omploymont/irainlng 
needs. 1-600-450-S627. EOE. BI8c 
Anyone considering a work-at-home 
opportunity Is advised to call the BBB 
ot Minnesota at 612-699-0011 or 1-800- 
MINN-BBB for more Infc-mrstJon. 
RESIDENT AID Position- Hanson Board- 
ing Homo has a full- or part-time after- 
noon or ovonlng hours available. Pleoso 
call 8 a.m.-4" p.m. M-F for application, 
218-681-4527. P4t3p , 



| BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT RePREJEHTATIVE 

Midwest Coca-Cola Bottling Company, a division of Coca- 
I Cola Enterprises, Inc., has on immediate opening for a full- 
I time Bullae*! Development Representative. The position 
J will be based in Thief River Falls, Minn., and report to our 
■-anmdForks,"N.Drfadtit ~ — 



The position is responsible for expanding existing 

I by cold callinyon prospective customers with an.cmphiub on 
| securing additional Full-Service business. 

.Qualified candidates will be self* motivated, detail-orient- 
I cd; possess strong' written/oral communication and problem 
I solving skills. A Bachelors degree in business, marketing, or a 
I related field, and one year related experience, preferred. 

Coca-Cola provides a competitive salary, and an outstand- 
I ing benefit package that includes medical/dental, vision, life 
I insurance, 401k, pension, paid vacation, holidays, tuition 
I reimbursement, training program, and much more. 



""To apply, submit a resume with cover letter and salary 
I requirements by January 19,2001 to: 

Mldmt&t (Uca-ttla SttUUn? Cempany 

j_ AttmHRBDR 

819 South 46th Street 
A ^ Grand Forks, N.D. 58201 

Please, no phone inquiries. 

Equal Opportunity 'Employer committed to the value of 
I workforce diversity. Drug-Free Workplace. 



BUS DRIVER Wanted- Wantod: A ma- 
ture, outgoing Individual to drive a bus for 
tho Tri-vaJloy Heartland Express In Thiol 
River Falls and Marshall County. This In- 
dividual win havo the opportunity to: Intor- 
act with a wfdo variety of people. Provide 
a much-noodod sorvico to area roakfonts. 
Mako a difference In their community and 
county. Sub-Drtvor may develop into part- 
lime. Monday through Friday, baysjsnty.. 
—Tho Individual hired should havo a com- 
mercial driver's licenso or be able to ob- 
tain one. The transit service will provide 
assistance In obtaining a 
Shannon at 681-6760. 214c 



KELP WANTED 



bFPLTBT 

RUSTY UAH 

Thlrt Blvar FaTJi ' 



HELP WANTED-'Sowor and fabric cutter, 
foM-Umoand part-Umo available, Monday- 
Friday, 8 a.m.-4;30 p.m. Apply In person 
lo Custom Draperies & Designs, 214 N. 
LaBroo,THF end ask for Missy. BOtfc 
OWN A Computer? Put it to work! $25- 
S75 per hour, paid vacations. Bonuses. 
Full training provWod. For FREE booklet, 
call 816-248-5094 or visit 
wvvw.bosliobovor.cjfa.not PSOp 
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS for Nursing As- 
sistants availablo. Must bo certified In the. 
'State ol Minnesota or In process of ob- 
taining cortlficallon. Cost of the certiflea- 
llon class will be reimbursed. Day shins 
available, as woll as rotating shifts, week-; 
ends and holidays. Able lo accommodate^ 
most educational and personal requests, r 
■—Apply- to: Northwest Medical Center,-12r>,-— 
LoBroo Avo. S... Thiol River Falls, M(*j 
56701. 218-683-4407. EOE. 415c 



HI proi 
DL I 



IF YOU novo a caring attitude and are, 
looking for hours to schedule and acco^ 
mulate at your own' pace, look no morel.. 
Volley Housekeeping is accepting appll-;, 
cations lor housekeepers In tho Penning-! r 
ton County area to work with" oWertya 
and/or disabled individuals In thefria 
homes.- Must bo at least 18 years of 030.5— 
and havo rallablo transportation. StartEngn 
wago depends on oxporience. Obtain an,rt 
application and Job description by cortja 
(acting Valloy Housekoeplng, Tri-Valley-~ 



7020. EOt 



2t3c 



FOOD SERVlCEB'of America. Tho na- 
tion's largest privately, owned and operal- 
. ed breadline food service distributor 
seeks qualified candidates for the follow- 
Ing. position. District Seles Representa- 
Uve- Thief River Fails area. Tho success- 
ful candidate should possess 2-3 years 
experience In the food service Industry or 
food service sales experience. College 
degree a plus. Solid-communication and 
customer service skills are requited. Ex- 
perience using a laptop computer neces- 

r saiy. FSA offers comprehensive bonedta 
incuftJIng company paid health and life In- 
surance, 401K, and profit sharing. Salary 
commensurate with experience. Quali- 
fied candidates submit cover letter and 
resume to: Food Services of America, PO 
Bc«7OT,Farr^.ND5ai07,Ansntlon:HR 

. Administrator. Equal Opportunity Em- 
- ptover.-2t68c - .--■ --- - 

ONE FULL-TIME or partrtimo position 
_avaitabie for anlnnovauVo school based 
mental hearth program, astTpaft of the 
Bare Scrwots/Heanhy Students Initiative 
. assigned to tho Kittson County Central 
School District In Nowtokkwi, Minnesota 
and possibly the Warren-Alvarado-Oslo 
School District In Warren, Minnesota, 
School Based Mental Health Facilitator: 
Primary responsibilities will be to provide 
after-school and schoot-day mental 
heatth sklOa bunding groups to Identified 
children. Information and referral for edu- 
cators, students and families regarding 
violence prevention and Intervention. 



For Rent 



For Rent 



For Rent 



NEWLY REDECORATED 2-bedroom 
apartments In 12-ptox (Karlstad). Avail- 
ablo October 1st. Under NEW MANAGE- 
MENT! 681-3834. 77tfc 



FOR RENT 

2 BEDROOM 
APARTMENT 



COUNTRY ACRES 
APARTMENTS 

. Jurxr RrvxJt Falls, MM 

(218)6.81-3370 

SacUon ■ Cwttfleataa And Vouchan 



ONE-BEDROOM FURNISHED apart- 
ment, ell utilities paid, non-smoker, no 
.pots, deposit, references, lease; 881- 

2863. P4t6p 

3 PLUS bedroom house wllh garage, 
S400 plus utllitJos. References and de- 
posit required. No pets. Availablo Febru- 

. ary 1st CaM 681-4478 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
STORAGE, boats, cars, RVs., reason- 
able rates, you Insure! SNOWPLOWtNQ 
also available, town/rural, 681-8603, 688- 

4940. 103tfc ■■ 

FOR RENT- Large 400 sq.-ft. prime office 
space, downtown, all utilities paid. Coll 

681-6571. 76tfc 

FURNISHED APARTMENT- Two-bed- 
room, large kitchen and living room, heat 

' Included, available Immediately, TRF. 
Call 681-6071. P4ISp 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS- Rtvoreldo Tor- 
race in Thiol River Falls has 1-bodroom 
apartments for senior or disabled per- 
sons. Rental assistance availablo. Visit 
us at 225 LaBroo Avenue South. Com- 
plete a qualified application and wo will 
treat you to lunch at Handy Farms flos- : 
taurant. Call Marilyn 661-7857. EHO. 



Real Estate 



ARGYLE- SMALL town Irving within easy 
commute. Coll Aroylo City off Ico for hous- 
ing list, 1-21M37-6621. P16t3p 



FOR RENT- Immediately, cozy 2-bod- 
room house in St Hilaire w/nico yard, 
HUD approved, $350 per month/$300 de- 
posit {Includes watar/sewor/garbage). 
Call 218-964-5868 or 218-B64-5350." 
2t3p 



Prater a Master's level individual with od- FOR RENT- Two-bedroom upstairs 

ucation In psychology, social work, edu- ' * -' ' "-*— ■—•-■—' — 

cation or other human services, or a 
Bachelor's level individual with several 
years' experience working wnh severely 
emotionally disturbed children. Please 
send resume to: Brenda Mack-Anderson, 
Director ot Family ft Children's Services, 
Northwestern Mental Health Center, Inc., 
PO Box 603, Crookston, MN 56716- 
0603. We are. an equal opportunity em- 
pioyer. 214c 



apartment stove and fridge furnished, all 
utilities paid. Phone 681-6073 after 8:00 
p.m. P4lSp , 

FOR RENT- Mobile homo, 2-bodroom, 
available now, 6B1-1858.- P8t9p 
MOBILE HOME, 2-bodroom, lease, no 
pets, non-HUD, washer, dryer, very 

dean. 681-5747. 2tfc • 

NORTHLAND VILLAGE Apartments- 
Newfy renovated and almost ready for 



NOW HIRING- Companies desperately occupancy, Northland vlllago Apartments 

need employees to assemble products at are located in Thiol River Falls, MN on 

home. No selling, any hours, $500 week- Hwy. 1 East Effldoncy, 1- and 2-bod- 

- — Vpotentlalrlnfor l;£0*646n700"Dept — room 'apartmonts^and" townhouMfl"flro — 

MN^34S. 4l4p '-■'.' available. All utilities era Included. For 

REM NORTH Star. Inc. is accepting ajK ^^^JtSS^^^SA 

plications for full- or part-tirne^OORDI- ftf&f^ IXF&^JZ^t 

MArnnR tn nnUariimH «„ ,_ __, 547-3307 oxt 101, Certain Income ro- 

"ATP.'S. 10 . fS*fi *!? if"-! . P°. r ' strlctlona aoolv. Mlnnosola Relav Svslnm 



Residents 
on Main 

"Hake your next home with ut." 



W* ofnsrrw ^:1y2- t sB)d 

il jjjwlrooitvsipiiifiwnti S; 
wmiha^iwte^jerw er f . 
and iwtegf) IncludsKt-We 
: also b«v» ornrit* Utunary 
v-^and inaviac>jnMht . '.' 



Income limits: 



..$18,600 
.. 21,240 

..23,940 



POSmOM OPENING: Professional „ 
Homo Basod Thoraplst to sorvo famllies,Q 
wllh chlkJron with sovoro omotional dfahfa 
liirbancos In Kittson County In northwest- ■; 
em Minnesota. Duties Include group, bv^ 
dividual and family skills training in the ar™ 
dos ol paronting and Indoponddnt Uvrnga 
skills training, crisis management sorv-q 
ice coordination, supporUvo counsonng^r 
treatment planning and consultation— 
Must be'avallable evenings. Preference 



NURSING OPPORTUNtTlES- LPNs- . _ . 

— Gloximoro-Reccnrary-Centor^fulf-lIme. — win be given toepplioants with a Masters- 
Rrvorviow Nursing Homo- futl-tlmo and Degree and Ji chKdron wtttC 

— '-111710.' ICCU- part-time' (one for 16- ornotioru^ dlsrurbanees roa^tlred:'Carrdt'f 



hours per wookond one for weekend 
coverage). RNs- .ICCU- part-time, (24 
hours a week). As a staff member at Rfv- 
ervfew we'll help build on your high pro- 
fessional standards with training and con- 
tinuing education. Our team oriented en- 
vironment will nolo you grow In your fiotd 
while giving you the opportunity to got In- 
volved in decisions. Lot us reward your 
hard work and commitment II Interested 



- are an equal oppoTtxmtty'omploP8fr4r4c 



Jqii^Our-Team 



Become A BLACKJACK Dealer 




BLACKJACK DEALER TRAINING 

Offered By Red Lake Gaming Enterprises, Inc. 



CASSirlcDS 



C'/HOH 

MNN 

POSITION AVAILABLE! 
HOUSEKEEPING 

Looking tor hsRhnrUng, IxxwtrtHtbla 
-paorjkSietMki-stceMssgstl 
Apprjirh person stlhl - 

front desk onty. 
Ho phone cafes phuss ti 

1586 HIGHWAY 59 SE 



THIEF RIVER HUMS. HINH. 



dstoainey be required to Uve In obunttee^ 
. served. Ssndleltor and resume to BnW° 
do Anderson, Director ol Fajnily J oT'ChBdJ a 
ren's Servicos, North wostom Montaf 
Hoatth Cantor, PO Box 603, Crookston," 
MN 5671r>0603. Wo are an Equal Op-',' 
portunlty Emptoyor. 2t4o" ' ■ J ^ 

CHURCH SECRETARY Position- Re-- 
doomor tuthoran Church, Tlilef River 1 
Foils, MN.Full-timo w/benofHs. Call 218- " 

681-3390: 5t3c ' 

AVON- Looking for hkjhor income? More n 
(loxiblo hours? Independence? AVON 
has what you're . looking .for.-UrsJattc....... 

•" B8gSfli-2a66. P26127p . ' 

OWN A Computer- Earn $400 to $1,500" 
per month part-tlmo or $2,000-54,500 
lull-timo, 1 -800-31 0-B486 or 

v.workathome.com P4t4p 



sons.wtth developmental drsabiUUes In 
the company's faculty In Roseau. Must be 
18 years ok) and meet company end 
DHS eligibility requirements. Benefits In- 
clude double pay on holidays; paid tfmo_ 
off, ItarJbio schedules and full Insurance 
package availablo working only 20 
hours/week. Can 218-483-1031 for appll- 
cation or Information. EOE. 814c 
JOIN OUR TEAM. Special career oppor- 
tunity now available. Join a National in- 
dustry leader with over 77 years of ex- 
perience. Expense-paid training pro- 
gram. Outstanding benefit package In- 
dudmg : heelth, dental, disability and life 
Insurance. Up to S25K lo $35K first year 
earning potential and an exdtlng 401K 
program. Merit promotions. Please send 
a brief resume to: #2982. C/O The Tunes. 
PO Box 100, Thief River Falls, MN 
56701. EOE-M/F. 4t5c 



_EQr_Rent_ 



..WArrRESSAVAITER, ^.MONDAY-FRI- 
DAY, 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Apply In 
person. Lantern, TRF." 99tfc 



^^?sv^|:ebmai^5^6^2001^r^"^-~ 
3 Hrs./Day - Monday, Wednesday and Friday 
p^NCL7tflSlJASin!0^ffliEERIV_R^f^ 
THIEF RIVER FALLS. MINNESOTA 



Accepting applications at the Gaming Office located in 
Red Lake and Seven Clans Casino - Thief River Falls 

For more information contact: Bob Driscoll, Lisa Stately 

or Darla Hawk at 1-800-881-0712 

DEADLINE TO APPLY77IAT<UARYn3'17 g:0"QT 




CASINO - BINGO 



CASINO • HOTEL 

INDOOR WATER PARK 



CASINO 



CLASSIFIED 
INFORMATION 

Classified ad deadlines are: 10:00 
a.m.. Monday for the .Wednesday 
edition of The Times: and .3:00 
p.m. Wednesday Tor the Saturday 
edition of the Northern Wotch.^ 



681-4450 



Mob opening for satellite parents 

Thief River Falls Satellite Homo 
* Thief River Falls, Minnesota 

tyorthwestcro Minnesota Juvenile Center is currently seeking a 
couple (family) to function as foster parents for the Thief River Falls 
Satellite Homtowned and operated by the Bemidji Juvenile Center; 
Parents ore cxpcctcdjo_providc_for care and treatment ofjipjpl five, 
youth (cMd); IMS years "of ogc,"lh"at aie able to function in n fami- 
ly selling. , 

the home is a completely remodeled five-bedroom home that has 
been in operation since 1 973. It is in a well-established neighborhood. 
The Satellite Home is a branch of the Northwestern Minnesota 
.Juvenile Ccrrteroujof Bcm|djt, Minnesota Jt.uJicerised.lhrou8h.the. 
Stale of Minnesota Department of Corrections as a Group-Foster 
Home A ,,. ■ ,, ' '. 

Starting' Sa^ry; $500 monthly plus $4.00 per child, per day per 

■m. 

In-Kind Be nefits Include; Free home (no-rent), all utilities paid, 
phones and monthly phone bills, all housekeeping and home mainte- 
nance/upkeep costs, food provided, all furnishings provided by the 
Juvenile Center, use of van for transportation. 

Also, money provided for youth: allowance, recreation for youthT" 
and mileage reimbursements for Satellite Home parents for use of 
their own vehicles. 

Orientation, training, support, backup provided by the Juvenile 
Center. Relief for Satellite Home parents provided by the Juvenile 
Center. One parent can be vfirlung full-time out of the Borne". 

Fringe Package Includes Blue Cross-Blue Shield Insurance, Life 
InsunmcerPublic Employee RetircTncnt-Association (PERA); 

Closing Date: Thursday, Fcnmnry 1 S, 211(11 - 

Apply:NMJC 

PO Box 247 •BemldJLMN 56619 

Attention: Drew Gatrwitz 

P hone: ( 218) 751-3196 ■ 



diem. 



— S- Phone: ( 218) 751-3196 ■ 

, Home Occupancy Date Negotiable 
Any questions, please feel free to' contact Drew Gauwitz 




MAIL TOUR AD AND 
PAYBJENTTO: 

£M>\ ■:-■ TheTimes 
, VSSx P.O. Box 100 

f .1TiIef RiverFaIIs,MN 56701 

Hnvw.trTUnics.com wwwjiwatch.com 



S-& 



■ i» 



■Mr- 



StmyERRELD PLACE of Thief River 
Falls has a l-.and 24>ooroom, apartment, 
available at the senior community on 
East Ninth Street Must be age 55 or 
oven-Hosted unoerground parking, ele- 
vator, community rooms. Amenities In- 
clude air conditioning, washer/dryer, 
dishwasher, garbage disposal. Heat paid. 

CaH218-6ai-S194. 3tfc 

NEWLY CONSTRUCTED Sherwood 
Pant Townhouse located In Thief River 
Fatta on Hwy. 1 and Sherwood Ave. la 
now accepting appacaUons for 2-bed- 

- room unns. Only a few units left remain- 
ing. Washer and dryer hook-ups in each 

- unit, atove, refrigerator sjxJ-d-hwssher,-- 

Ertvato entrance s , attached garages are 
rat some of the special features of these 
units. For more Wo. please contact Con- 
nie at D.W. Jones Management, Inc., 
218-647-0307 exL 101. Certain Income 
restrictions apply. Minnesota Relay Sys- 
tem, 14-60O-&7-3529. Equal Housing 

Opportunity Program. 92tfc .___. 

HERfTAQE TERRACE Townhouses In 
Warren, MN Is now taking applications for 
a ^bedroom unit Certain Income restric- 
tions apply. For more Information contact 
DW Jones Management, Inc., 2t8-547- 
3307 oxt 101. Minnesota Relay System, 
1-800-827.3529. Equal Housing Pro- 
gram. 3tfc~ 



strlctlona apply. Mlnnosola Roloy System 
14400-827-3520. Equal Housing Oppor- 

tunlty Program. IQOtfc 

ONE-, TWO- and throe-bedroom apart- 
ments, available Immodiotoly, Incfudes 

~lXMit "and electricity, 218-281-2234, 218- " 
281 -4004 after 6 p.m. Bfltfc 
14X70 MOBILE home on 2 acres. Eloc- 
trlc heat doublo gamgo, dose lo TRF, . 

681-8068. P4t6p ' 

1 ,500 SO. ft commercial property for rent 
In downtown TRF. Inquire at Tho Times, 
324 Main Avenue North, Thief River 
Falls, MN. 216481-4450. S7tfe 
LARQE EFFICIENCY apartment, near 
hospital, ail utilities paid, no pets, depos- 
it, references, loose required, 681-4220. 

2tfC ' 

TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE with garage, 
S350 plus utllUJos, references and depos- 
it required. No pots. Availablo February 

- Ist-Catl 681-4478 8 a.mrto 6 p.m.-3tfo— 
FOR RENT- Two-bedroom epartmont. 
$410/month plus- deposit Air condition- 
lng,dishwashor, garbage disposal, stove 
and fridge, heat and water Included. No 

pets. 681-0494. OOtfc 

FOR RENT- Open now, large 3-bodroom 
trailer, washer, dryer. Call 683-7173. 
P4t8p _ 



5 persons .28,680 

6 persons .30,840 

Wo accept Sections 
HoosIrgAislsranee 

100 South Main 
Red Lake Falls, Minn. 

(218)253-4352— 

■ Income restrictions apply J 

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY- Sherwood 
Park Townhouse located in Thief River 
Folia on Hwy. 1 and Sherwood Avenue Is 
now accepting applications for a 2-bod- 
room handicap unit. Washer and dryer 
hookups In each unit, atove, refrigerator 
and dlehwoshera, private ' 



Historic Home For Sale 




C h -r- e t t r and 8paee abound In 
this large twe-plus-story borne at . 

mH.Di_uth Avenue. 

. *6B«droomi'2-Plu*Bsuu 

* Formal lifting fi Dining Rooms 

• Mans urjdatss ihreugbetrt 

fat Call-' Janeiro Kerr at 
nan RE/MAX Realty Plus 
1-800-361-7440 or 

emelhlartellekerTOjanellekerrxom 



FOR SALE- 1,250 square fool 3-bod- 
room rambler, 2-stall oarage, completely 
ramodolod. $45,000. Call 681-4236. 
LARQE LOTS Far Sale- Near Challong- 
or School In TRF. Walor and sower In- 

- BlalFod. Call 1^00-894-6924 or 218-759- 

6907. 146tfc ■_ 

QUIET CUL-DE-SAC- In groat neighbor- 
hood, noar Franklin Mlddlo School, 4- 
bodroorn spllt-lovol houso. 2 full boms, 
spocloiJs family room with beouUful wood 

, burning fireplace, laundry room, dining 
room and kltchon with sliding glass doors 
to tho patio. Extra single car garage and 
playhouse In bock yard. Call Anderson 
floolty, 681-4087. Equal 1 Housing Oppor- 
tunity. 89tfc 



Commercial Building 
' for Sale or Rent 
319LaBreeAve. N 
I Thief River Falls, MN 
i Free Standing w/parklng at 
r back ot building. 1,600 eq. ft 
on main floor A 800 sq. ft on 
lower level./ 
Call (218)651-1530 or write 

Everett Ault 

RL 5 Box 2 
Thief River Falls JAN 56701 

■a-________________H___Ui 



PRICE HEDUCED, $38,711, 3-bodroom. 
poss&to CD, ront option. Dltk 1 -800-766- 
1228,711 North Horace. P4tSp 



INDUSTRIES INC. 



Polaris Industries, Inc. is currently 

accepting applications for full-time 2nd shift 

positions. You must be hardworking, reliable, 

and have a High School Diploma or GED. 

Starting wage is $9.00/hr., benefits include 

vacation pay, employee paid medical 

insurance and much more. 

For more information please contact: 

Shirley Hedlund at Westaff • (218) 463-4418 



Dubry Mini Storage 



3_Sr « tiur.* -MMtis-k. v 



dal features ol this unit. For more I 
matron please contact Connie et D.W. 
Jones Management, Inc., 218-547-3307 
oxt 101. Certain Income restrictions ap- 
ply, Minnesota Relay System .'14-600- 
627-3529. Equal Housing Opportunity 

Program. 1 0Otfc 

SUMMERFIELD PLACE of Thlof River 
Falls has a 1- and 2-bodroom apartment ' 
available In tho multMamlty townhouses 
on Westview Avenue. Availablo in Febru- 
ary. Amonlllos Include washor/dryer, 
dlshwashor, microwave, garbage dispo- 
sal and air conditioning. Heat paid. Ga- 
mgo available. Call 218-681-5194. 3tfc 
ONE-BEDROOM BASEMENT apart- 
— mr^n-rJRF)r$225mionmptuB"0loCtricItyr" 

218^463-0338. 2tlc . 

FOR RENT- Greenwood Terrace In TRF 
is- now taking' apolloaUone tor etderty 
housing, one-bedroom apartments. 
Theso units are designed to meet tho 
needs of person or persons ago 82 or 
older, 18 or older handicapped or disa- 
bled. For more Information call Pam at - 
D.W. Jones Management, Inc. 218-547- 
3307 ext 103. Minnesota Relay System 
1-800-627-3529. Equal Housing Prb- 

gram. 48tfc " ' . ■ 

EXCELLENT 2-BEDROOM mobile 
home/enlry. Countryside Court, non- 
smoker, no pots, dopostt, roferances, 
lease, 681-4220. P4t8p 



FOR RENT- Throe-bedroom house, S 
miles from Thief River Foils. Roferonces 
and deposit required, 681-3340. P4tSp 
FOR RENT- Belmont Apartmonts in Thief 
River Falls Is now taking applicallons lor 
2- and 3-bodroom apartmonts. All utllrues 
end garage Indudod In rant Certain in- 
come restrictions apply. For more Infor- 
mation contact DW Jones Managomont, 
Inc., 218-547-3307 ext 101. Minnesota 
Relay System, 1-800-627-3529. Equal 

Housing Program. 93tfc 

FOR RENT- Upstairs 2-bodroom apart- 
ment partially fumiohod, quiet people 
only, utlDties paid, Coil 681-5862. 68tfc 



Tha folkmtng poaltfon la 
Falla, Mlrmeaota: 



avallaM* In School District #564, Thief River 



SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER 

Location: Lincoln High School 
EflK__t: Jamuary24,2001 

QuHttL Taachrng students wtth e^eclal needs In the high schooL 
Prlmsrytoeehlnfl r-spofMlbflfuss to be In the area of Learning 

RequlreinwT Cf: Minnesota certified (or csrtrflaWe) aa a Teacher ot 
— Learning DisaWIltiee required. As well, preference given to- — 
applicants who have qualifications for and willingness to work 
wnn extiaetJTrtaJla/ectrvttles. ; 
Salary and h-nfrtii Per negotiated contract - 

Ap pllcsrar jn deedllpe; 4:00 PM Friday, January 1S, 2001. 

Fof^uppHcatlon Materials, Write or Ceil: •■• 

'Becky Rogalta, Personnel Director "" 
Thief River Falls PuWlo Schools 

_ 230 8. LaBrea Avenue — : ' 

■'"* Thief Rhrer Falla, Minnesota 56701 

(218)681-8711 

'EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER" 



it RtverFalia, Minnesota: 

TEMPORARY SPECIAL EPUCflTIOM 
TRANSPORTATIOW ASSISTAWTS 

Emtrtlyj; Immedhrtefy with ending date to be determined based 

upon strike attuation. 
Hours per dav tor student days onryr i (one) 2 hours/day; 

2 (two) 4-e hours/day; 1 (one)« hours/day. 
DuUti: Ride bus route to assist with special education students 

and assist driver with discipline. 
Requirements; Position requires lifting. Muat submit to a crlmlnsl 

hlstofy background check. 
Hourly Wsg t; $7.19. 
Applications may be obtained In person or by writing to the 

Personnel Department, 230 S. LaBree Ave., Thief River Falls, MN 

56701. 
-Apc4lc at faif>s-wiJl-be-acce|rtec^untll-pc^ addrtte na l- 

IntormatJon please contact LaRoy Vlgen, Transportation 

Supervisor at (218) 681-8711. 

-RKI4- OPPORTlimY EMPLOYER.' 



IfYour Business 
Is Not Advertising With 

Titnes-V^MH 




TO MEET-WITH-AN 



ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE 

-CONTACT- 



Ernies: 



324 Main Avenue North • Thief River Falla, MN 

/ 681 -4450 _.___ 



I P^f*^ 1™?$ ? HOHMH Main floor bedroom wilh privato one- 1 
I nalf-baTh, torrnal dining room, unique kitchen with cafeteria-style booth, I 

■ two more bectooma up wKn full bath. Enclosed throe-season front I 
| porch, two-car detached garage. $45,000. I 

JSULATW. ,H|ATlp OrWAjlE. Two-bodroomrpno-baffl home I 
_ , on one level wtth office addition. Tha detached twc~car.garaoe is 

■ insulated, sheeted, heated and has an attached storage anad. 

■ $62300. 
I COUNTRY LIVINQ WITH CrTV COMFORT! I This split-foyer I 

■ home.features four bectooma, two baths and is located on five and I 

■ one-hall acres just outside the city limits. Hardwood floors in the dining I 

■ room and living room. Fireplaces in both the living room and lower lever I 

■ ItOT^ ipom-jQryo-car attached garage and separate- 40xf3O storage I 
I shod. $107,0001 v I 

I PP fT YQUHSBLF AHP SAVC MS. Thte three-bedroom, one- and I 

■ ono-hall-bath homo has some excellent potential. Main floor bedroom I 

■ and oria-half bath, two nice bedrooms and full bath up. Enclosed front I 

■ porch and single detached garage. $24,900. B 
I HIW HQMffATAM AFFORD ABLp PRlCg. Thrso-bedroom, one- 1 

■ bath home. Open front porch, formal dining room, main floor office, r 
| throe bedrooms and (u!l bath tip, single detached gamgo. $39,900 

CALL FOR YOUR APPOINTMENTS NOWItll 




(218) 681-1433 

1304 Main Aw; N. • PO Box 425 
Thleif Rlwr Falls, MN 56701 -042S 

www.mal byrwairty.com 



iMichaelLMelby- Broker r-— 
1.(216)681-4117 . iLH 
I Norrnan A. W&Mink - Assoc Broker H*--w 
■•(218)681^3B5 ; 



ms.\ 



iti 



B£ SURE 70 CHECH OUT OUR WEBSITE AT 

www. me/byrea fty.com 



NICE SPACE INSIDE AND OUT FOR YOUR FAMILY. CLOSE TO 
SCHOOLS, PARKS, AND SHOPPING IT HAS A FULL BASEMENT FOR 
YOU TO FINISH AS YOU LIKE, AND A NICE BIQ YARD. S7B,SO0l 

WUR OWM BOSir QAfi AMP SERVICE STATION IN GOOD DOWfP 
TOWN LOCATION! SM.OOO. 



PRIM MQtf CHpl 160 ACRES WITH TWO-BEDROOM OLDER HOUSE, 
GARAGE, BARN, SHED AND GRAIN BINS. 71 ACHES OF CRP. GREAT 
HUNTING TOOI JUST A FEW MINUTES WEST OF KARLSTAD, MINN. 
CANT GO WRONG FOR S3 9,0001 __ 

HOMK WOBTOini INTEREST RATES ARE GREAT RIGHT NOW1 ITS 
THE TIME TO BUY! GIVE US A CALL AND WE'LL HELP YOU FIND THE 
HOME OF YOUR DREAMS AND FINANCING TO MAKE THE DREAM 
COME TRUE! 

MEAT AND SWBT1 THERE'S EVERYTHING TO LIKE ABOUT THIS 
TWO-BEDROOM HOME ALL ON ONE LEVEL ON NEARLY TWO ACRES. 
THE HOUSE IS WELL CARED FOR AND NICELY DECORATEO. THE 
YARD HAS NICE MATURE TREES AND ITS ALL IN A GREAT CITY 
LOCATION! SBB\900. 

1 THE MW M1 OLDER THREE-BEDROOM HOME 

THAT'S BEEN COMPLETELY REDONE. ORIGINAL FEATURES HAVE 
BEEN RETAINED UKE HARDWOOD FLOORS, ETCHED GLASS WIN- 
DOWS AND PANELED DOORS. FIVE ACRES WITH GOOD OUTBUILD- 
INGS. CALL US FOR MORE DETAILS ON THIS DESIRABLE PROPERTY. 
■94,900) - 

WE MAW A CHEAT ■■L9CTIOH OF BUILDING LOTS RIGHT NOW. 



BOTH RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL. COMMERCIAL LOTS WITH 
GREAT HIGHWAY FRONTAGE ANDJTRAFFlC,.RE8IOEHTlAL.-LOtS-lN 
AND'OUT OF THE CITY. ALL PRICES! 



-X^ 




BATHS, FAMILY ROOM. FORMAL DINING, LARGE KITCHEN, SCREEN 
P0RCH7 MAIN FLOOR LAUNDRY, AND ATTACHED GARAGE. WHAT 
MORE COULD YOU ASK FOR? ONLY $85,0001 




Page 12 - The Times 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Wednesday, January 10; 2001 ' 



- Manufactured Homes 

FOR SALE- 12x60 2-bodroom mobllo 
horns in OKtoo. Wostiot/dryor, now fur- 
noco andwator hoator, 14x22 Insulated 
oarage. 12x12 utility shod, Includes lot. 
$5,000. 21 B-796-5462. IPBOp- 
14X70 DETROITER, 3-bodroom, ontry 
with washor, dryor, atovo, Iridgo, on north 
ond comer lot In Rlvorvtow. $5.500/o.b.o., 

681-5311. P4t6p 

THREE-BEDROOM, 2 hill-bath, ontry- 
way, dock, storage shod, central air, dou- 
bro lot, now washor/dryor. Rivorviow 
Trailer Court, $11,500 or boat otter, 681- 
7702. PBllOp 

Want to Reot 

WANTED TO Rent- Professional couple 
'seeks 2+ bedroom house to ronL Call 
681-6550 extension 4121 or call collect 
218-386-2915 oftor 5:30. IP4t5p 

Sporting Goods 



Miscellaneous 

FOR SALE- Canon fax. Model 210, uaos 
Ihormo paper, $100. See at The Tlmos. 

62tfo' . 

FOR SALE- 1852 Hammond B2 organ 
with speaker, excellent condition, Juno 
106 synthesizer, CnaJo amp: *74 AMC 
Matador, runa. 218-376-4147. IPSt5p 



Automobiles 



Notices 



Wanted to Buy 



- Miscellaneous . 

DISH NETWORK Spodnll Complete 
Diah 500 multi-room ready System FREE 
■ when you give us your Cablo Bill, or aro 
a Direct TV or C-Band Cuatomor or 
FREE alter robalo! Ront a syatom For S5 
a monthll Gel 3 months at premium mov 
lo packages FREE! Call tor dotalls. John- 
son's SatollltO SorviCO 1-60T>952-g642, 
www.dlBhnehvork3alos3orvtco.com 71tfc 
GAS AND WOODBURNINQ fireplaces 
and stovos. GUARANTEED LOWEST 
PRICES. Also, insorts. masonry tlro- 
placos, wood -oil lumocoj. Financing. 
www.mlkoshoallng.com ' 1-800-446- 
4043. lOOttC 



CARPET1 CARPETI CARPETI Invontory 
blowout sale". $200,000 Carpet and Vinyl 
Invontory Liquidation. 4 days only I Jan. 
11 thru 14. Unbeatable prices on quality 
carpeting. Bring the truck for this solo. 
Located at the old Carpet Bagger store 
on Hwy. 220 North in East Grand Forks. 
90 days same as cash financing available 
(0 AC). For more information call IDEAL 
FLOORINGat21B-563-7099.f2l4c • 
"FOR SALE- Arctfc'Cat generator. 4;000-~ 
watt, electric start, low hours. Call 681- 

6112. Mtfc 

ATTENTION: ALL Direct TV, DSS cus- 
tomers, trade-in your old syatom for o 
Now Diah Network Diah 500 Digital Satel- 
lite TV System, Installed ail Tor FREE, 
plus got $199. Got 3 months of promjum 
movio packages FREE! Call for dotalls. 
Johnson's SatoHtto Service 1-800-952- 
9642 www.dJshnetworksalesservico.com 

71tfc ■ 

FOR SALE- Electric motors, 1/4-h.p. to 
7-1/2 h.p. See us for all your oloctrlc mo- 
tor noeda. Root Supply. Cos 681-2850. 



NOTICE 

■Affidavits lor candidacy for the offices of 
Supervisor and Treasurer can be filed 
with the Clerk of Noroon Township at his 
homo botwoon 5:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m., 
January 16lh through 29th. 

Scott Glass/Clerk 

; . 213c 

CmZENS OF Reiner Township. Anyone 
wtahlng'to hold ofrtco of Supervisor for a 
3-year term or Treasurer for a 2-year 
term muat II lb with the Town Clerk bet- 
ween January 16 through Tuesday, Janu- 
ary 30, 2001 at 5:00 p.m. at the homo ot 
iho Clork. 

Daniel Holen, Clork 

- ■ T215C 

RUNG NOTICE for East Valley Town- 
shlp. Affidavit of candidacy may bo filed 
with the Townahlp Clork at his homo bot- 
woon January 16, 2001 and January 30, 
2001 for tho offlcos of one Treasurer for a 
2-year term and one Superviaor for a 3- 
yoar torm. Filing fee ia $2.00. 

Virgil Erickson 
East Volley Township Clerk 

2t3c 

MRAFFLE TICKETS! Numbered or un- 
numbered, groat prices I Stop In at The 
Times, 324 Main Avonuo North, TRF, or 

call 681-4450. 

NOTICE 
Any resident of Numodehl Townahip 
wishing to file an affidavit of candidacy for 
tho office of Superviaor (3-yoar lorm) or 
Treasurer (2-yoar torm) must do so with 
tho Townahip Clerk from January 16, 
2001 to January 30. 2001. 

Donlso Hormrock 

- ■ — - ■■ Township Clerk ■'■ 

. . . 2t4c 

ATVs/Motqrcycles 

•NEED COMPUTER PAPER? Wo carry 
all types and sizes and have very com- 
petitivb prices. Stop In or coll Tho Times, 
324 Main Avenue North. TRF. 661-4450. 

Automobiles 



$500/o.b.o. Coil Com at 686-9174, 99tfc 
OUTDOOR WOODBURNINQ furnaces. 
stainless steel. Guaranteed LOWEST 
PRICES. Also, floor hoot water tubing- 
and gas fireplaces, financing 
www.mlkeshoatlng.com, 1-800-446- 
4043. 100ttc - s. 



WANTED- Buyers and sottors for public 
auto auction, Saturday, January 27th. 
2001. starting at 11:00 am. Putting buy- 
ers and sellers together. For more infor- 
mation on buying or soiling call 213-631- 
7329 or visit our website at www.nwpubll- 
cautoauctlon.com Northwest Public Auto 
Auction, Hwy. 59 South, TRFalls, MN. 

6t7c > 

MUST SELL- 2000 Dodgo Noon. 30+ 
m.p.g„ sharp looking. Call 218-463-3784 

after 3:30. P4t5p ' 

-FOR SA.LE..19B9 Ctwvy-4w4 r 4-ton r ox- 



1994 CHEVY, extonded cab, 4-whoel 
drive, 52,000 miles, 350 engine, excellent 
condition, . Sl3.800/o.b.o.. 681-0464. 

P4t6p 

FOR SALE- 1989 Fleetwood Brougham 
Cadillac, 85.000 actual miles, no rust, 

$3,500,681-1579. 2t3p 

AUTOMOBILE DEALERS interested In 
submitting bids to Garden Valley Tele- 
phone Company fortho 2001 vohldo pur- 
chase should apply to Garden Valley To!- 
ophono Company before January 19, 
2001. SpocMcatlona on vbhldos required 
will bo mailed to dealers interested In pro- 
viding written proposals. Proposals will 

■ be accoptod only from doalors authorized 
and willing to perform work required by 
manufacturer's warranty. Call Gordon* 
Valloy at 2 1 8487-2400 and ask tor vohl- 

de specifications. 314c . 

"96 DODGE Ram, 4x4, very clean, nteo 
condition, must sell, has oxtras, 681- 

2042. 97tfc . 

FOR SALE- "94 Goo Metro. Has now 00- 
glno, tiros and alternator, groat gas mile- 
age, excellent condition, $3,000, 218- 
874-6505. IP4t6p 

. FOR SALE- 1992 Pontlac Grand Am GT, 
runs good, 5- speed, -loadod, asking 
$3,800. make an offor, 681-5445 after 5 

p.m. P4t3p 

1988 TRACER, 2-aoor, high mllos, good 
work car, $600. Ask for Jodl, 88V6233. 

P4I5P ; 

FOR SALE- 79 Chevy pickup. For more 
Information call 218-449-2067 2t3p 
1907 JEEP Grand Cherokoe. 53,000 
miles. $13,000/0.0.0.: 1995 Pontlac Bon- 
novlllo, $4,800; 1999 Ford Rangor, 
21,000 mllos, $8,000;'1994 Jeep Choro- 
koe, $6,500/o.b.O. Tho Shop, 681-8531. 

4Pc 

1B91 CHEVY S-10 4x4, 4.3 V-6. block, 3" 
lift, roll bar, tool box, topper, 105,000, 
$4,500.218-681-2904. 2t3p 
FOR SALE- 1995 Chov. oxt. cob pickup, 
4-whookJrivo, 57.000 mllos, p. seats. 

- p.w., p.l., CD, AM/FM tape, remote start-- 
er,S13,S00/o.b.o.. 681-4416. P4t6p 
FOR SALE- 1984 Jeep Chorokoo Wa- 
gonoor, 4x4, new tiros, englno and au- 
tomatic transmission, good body. $2,700. 
Also, 1991 Chovy C20 350 Custom van, 
oxcollont. $7,000. 218-463-3524 oven- 

Ings end weekends. P4t3p 

FOR SALE- 1993 Pontlac Bonnovilto, 
loododi Loathor, CD, all power 1 , now bat- 

-tory, attemator and moral High miles but 
runs great. Doesn't bum . oil, 
S5,000/o.b.o.,218-222-3419.'IP4t5p 
1994 JEEP Grand Chorokoo, 4x4, excel- 
lent condition, $6,600, 218-463-1111. 
214p 

Custom Services 

INTERIOR PAINTING- Guaranteed work, 
roosonablo rates, free estimates, local 
references, 681-6824, please leave moo- 
sago. P4t3p 



Custom Services 

SNOW REMOVAL By Hand- Hard to get 
placos, reasonable,' bonded, Insured. 
Call Harold anytlmo,.681-5187. P4t6p 



Snowmobiles 



BANKRUPTCY 



Chapter 7: $400 



DIVORCE 




1998 ARCTIC Cot ZRT, 600cc, excellont 
condition, $2.700/o.b.o. Oakbank MB Ca- 
nada, 1-204-444-3779. P4t5p 

1990 ARCTIC Cat 2440." 386'mlles. mint 
condition wtth extras: asking $3,200, 216- 

661-0291. P4t4p 

■98 POLARIS Indy Uto. excellent shape, 
low mllos, 681-4408 after 6:00 p.m., ask 

for Mark. P4t6p . 

FOR SALE- 1990 Arctic Cat Jag 340 
AFS, new overhauled motor, asking 
$850; 1994 Arctic Cat EXT 580 EFI. ex- 
colionl shape. Call 218-874-3443. P4t6p 



LEGALS 



THIS ACTION. 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN . that 
default has occurred In the eondfUonsef tho 
following described mortgage: 

DATE OF MORTGAGE: September 26, 
1997. 

MORTGAGOR(S): Nlchotsd Juhl oka 
Nicholas Juhl and Ann Juhl, husband and 



LEGALS 



WILL DO snow removal laryour drive- - 
way or lot on regular basis, 681-3921. 
PT8t2p . . . ' 

Situation Wanted 




January 10,2001- 

(Unapproved) 

REGULAR SCHOOL BOARD MEETING 

Board of Education 

Independent School District No. 441 

Marshall County Central High School 

High School Conference Room 



681-1884 



t Routes 

Next to Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. 
Thief RfvorFsUt, UN 

WILL PROVIDE assistance In homo fofl 
dlsablod/oldorty. Housekeeping, food 
preparation, visiting, errands, personal 
care. Flexiblo hours Including ovor- 
' nights/weekends. Plooso coll 683-3112. 
loavo mossogo. PT4t3p 
•THE TIMES has aluminum sheets for 
all your small repairs. They are 23x35 
and cost only 45 cents each. Call 681* 
4450 for more Information. 

„Business-OpportunItles_ 

NOTICE TO READERS 

Whllo work-ot-homo advertising' Is ofton 
logltimato, wo advise raadors to fully In- 
vestigate tho background of any compa- 
ny beforo paying a fee. If an offor sounds 
too good to bo truo*. it probably Is. 
Proceed with caution If you aro asked to 
send monoy or In calling 900 numbers. 
All phono numbers prefixed by "900" are 
charged to tho coder on a per minute por_ 
call- basis. Remember, It you havo any 
doubts, Investigate. 



Daycare 



Costello Roofing 



tended cab pickup, 454 onglno, 5th 
wheel, category 3 hitch, $7,000. Also, 
1984 Silverado 4x4 pickup, 6.2 dktsol 
Chevy, new tiros,' 'transmission, transfer 
case, Iwrftsflks end flatbed. $4,000. 218- 
463-3524 o von ings and weekends. 
P4l3p 



lQWLnaiTJQV2J_ 



UCENSED DAYCARE has a full-time 
opening for 2-year-old and up. Call 681- ' 

1689. FMISp -_ 

UCENSED DAYCARE has openings for 
two years and up*. For more information 

call 681-7492. P4t4p 

UCENSED DAYCARE homo has open- 
ings for 2 fulMJmo children, 2 years or 
oldor. Preschool, nutritious meals and 
snacks, cjoso lo Chnllongor. Call 681- 



• Repairs On Leaky Rat I 

Roofs-Large or Small I 

|1 -800-TOO-06T2I 



January 4, 2001 • 7:00 pjn. 

The Board of Education of Independent 
School District No. 441 met In apodal see- 
slon for the purpose of conducting organi- 
zational business on January 4, 2001 In tho 
conference room of Marshall County Central 
High School. NowteWen. Minnesota. 

The meeting was canod to order at 7:00 
p.m. by Superintendent Ron Paggen. An 
'oath of office" ceremony was concocted by 
sonior member Mark Carlson, wtth newly 
elected and re-elected members present 
taking the oath of office and signing copies 
of tho oath. 

Mombora present at the meeting were 
Wendy Blozojowskl, Merit -Carlson. -'Judy 
Duray. Scott Peters. Keith Ragum, and 
Marlono Rokko, along wllh Supt. Ron 
Paggen. Member absent was Myles 
Hogberg, No ono else was prasont at the 
mooting. 

As first business Item, Supt Paggen 
called tor nominations for tho position ol 
Chairperson. Mark Cartoon nominated Koith 
Ranu m lo r Chairperson. _T_here_wero_no_i 
other nominations. A motion was made by 
Mariene Rokko and seconded by Mark 
Cartson that Nominations ceeae and a 
unanimous ballot be cast for Kohh Ranum 
as Chairperson. UC. 

Chairperson Ranum called for nomina- 
tions for Vlco-Chalrperson. Scott Peters 
nominated Judy Duray as Vlco- 
Chalrperson. There were no other nomlna- 
lions. A motion was made by Mark Carlson 
and seconded by Mariene Rokko thai nomi- 
nations cease end a unanimous ballot be 
cast'lor ~Jixfy~ Duray as "Vleo-Crtalrparsonr" 
UC. . 

Chairperson Ranum called for nomina- 
tions for Clork. Scott Poters nominated 
Marlono Rokko as Clerk. There wore no 
other nominations. A motion was made by 
Judy Duray and seconded by Wendy 
Blazojewakl that nominations coase and a 
unanimous ballot bo cast for Mariene Rokko 
as dork. UC. ■■■ 

' Chairperson Ranum coUod for nomina- 
tions for Treasurer. Mariene Rokko nominat- 
ed Mark Cartson for the position at 
Treasurer. There were no other nomina- 
tions. Judy Duray offered a motion, second- 
ed by Wendy Blazejowskl, that nominations 
ceaso and o unanimous ballot be cast for 
Mark Carlton us Treasu rer, 



DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: 
Recorded on October IS, 1996, Pennington 
County Recordor, Document Number 
'154877, 

ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: 
Assigned to: The Bank of New York as 
Trustee Under tho Tooling and Servicing 
Agreement dated as of November 30, 1997, 
Series 1997-D, Dated Fobruary 15, 2000, 
Recorded March 27, 2000, Document 
Number 150484.- 

LEGAL DESCRIPTION: LOT 13, 
BLOCK 4, NOREENS ADDITION TO THE 
CITYOFTHIEF RIVER FALLS. 
ABSTRACT PROPERTY. 
COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS 
LOCATED: Ponntngton 
ORIGINAL PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF 
MORTGAGE: $39,900.00. 

AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE 
DUE AS OF THE DATE OF NOTICE, 
INCLUDING TAXES, IF ANY, PAID BY 
MORTGAGEE: $49,981.18. 

THAT all pro-foroclosuro requirements 
hove .been complied with: 

THATnoacttori or proceeding has boon - 
Instituted al law or otherwtso to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any pari 
thereof; 

PURSUANT to thepowor ol solo con- 
tained In said mortgage, the'' above- 
described property win bo sold by the Sheriff 
of said county as I oDaws: 

DATE AND TIMEOF SALE: March 6, 

200rat10;007CM. 

PLACE OF SALE: Pennington County 
Law Enforcement Center, Lobby, 102 West 
First Street; Thief River Falls, MN 56701 . 

To pay the debt secured by sold mort- 
gagee and taxes. If any, on sold promises 
and tho. costs and Disbursements, Including 
attorneys fees allowed by law, subfect to 
redemption within six (8) months fronrthfc' 
.date of.ssld sale by- the rnortgagor(B),.tlielfJ — 
personal representatives or assigns. 

Mortgagors released from financial 
obUgaUon on mortgage: NONE. . 

THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR- 
REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR., 
THE MORTGAGOR'S PERSONAL REP-* 
RESENTATIVE OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE 
REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDI- 
CIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MIN-. 
NESOTA STATUTES. SECTION 582.0327 
DETERMINING. AMONG OTHER THINGS, 
THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE' 
'IMPROVED" "WITH " A~- RESIDENTIAL - 
DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS/ 1 
ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICUL-. U 
TURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABAN-, 
DONED. ,M 

Datod: January 2. 2001 . ';" 

Tho Bank of New York,' 
Morigagoo/Asaignoa of Mortgagee,', 
•a- Timothy 0. Loos. Esq. (239525)" 
ABorrwyfor 1 , 
Mortgagee/Assignee of Mortgaged'. 
2565 Hemline Avenue North, Sutte A ' 
Rosevlrle,MN 55113' 
(651) 63344017 
Subscribed and sworn lo beforo me this'' 
2 day of January, 2001 : 

•e- Steven T. Kennok 



-•— — — — — 'CUT OUT AND SAVE* — — — — — 
Call 964-5237 For... 

READY MIX CONCRETE, SAND & GRAVEL. 

We Have Heated Ready Mix For 

Year Around Jobs. 

For Saturday Delivery Of Ready Mix, Con Friday 
' RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 
NO JOB TOO BIO OR TOO SMALL! 

Concrete Inc. 

CONCRETE INC. St Hilafre, MN 




UUNUKBICinU. uu iiiibiib, inn - 



WILL DO SNOW removal. Residential or 
commercial. Call 681-1019 or 686-4601 
after 4 p.m. 



Snow Removal-id. Roof 



lrrt«ri«r/Eittrl«f MnHnj 

Orjiolutltn of Smui 

Miner Rtpalrt . 

Milirifninu r lawn Cira 

Oj Somtthlng Elm 

jpJmSanfisJfl 

(218) 681-8968 



UCENSED DAYCARE in Newfoldon. 
Openings for Infant through school ago. 
Fenced yard end nutritious moals. Call 
216-874-2246. P4tSp 

Household Goods 

- FOR SALE- Solid oak bod sot and coffee 
table. For moro Information coll 218-449- 

2067 2t3p '■ 

HOTPOINT REFRIGERATOR/FREEZ- 
ER $100; 30-Inch electric stove. S25; un- 
der counter dishwasher, 24-Inch, $25; 
Magic Chef, 216-253-2676. 2Qp 
BRASS BED- Quoon-elzo wllh" orthope- 
dic mattress set, never used. Still In box. 
Voluo $950, Sell $290, 1-701-741-1307. 



The following appomtmonts as board 
representatives and committee members 
were made by Chairperson Ranum, with 
consent and discussion ol members. 

District Safoty Committee: Mytea 
Hogberg, with Korth Ranum as aflomato; 
Northwest RIC Board: Judy Ouray; High 
School League Representative: Scott 



71- 



January 10. 17,2001 .. _. 

STATE OF MINNESOTA 

COUNTY OF PENNINGTON >a 

IN DISTRICT COURTS. 

NINTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT* 

Court File NoA 

In Re: Estato of James Donald L Erickson,* 



Machinery 



^jJ2Jj L e^ ,fc 
STATEWIDE 

CLASSIFIEDS 



Minnesota Classified Advertising 
Network 

Call this newspaper for 

Information on how to place your 

ad In this space. 



WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS 

Order dlrect_ from factory 
distribution center. Why 

settle lor plastic Imitations? 
We offer solid steel, lull 
body tanning beds. Flnanc- 
'— available. BOO/527- 



4675" 



DRIVERS: $32,000- 
$38,000 1ST YEAR! 

No Experience Neces- 
- uryl-15 dayCOL-Traln— 

Ins. Tuition Relmburse- 
rrwnl If Qualified. Benefits/ 
401k. Call 877/655-8424. 
Experienced Drivers Can 
f«0/a6O-O294 AC-0210. 



■ LAND FOR SAU ■ STEEL BUILDINGS ■ HELP WANTED 



RANCH SALE! 
90 Acres $64,800 MTN 
Viewil Rolling Deles, out- 
. itanding Rocky Mtn views, 
tramendous vHldHle & rec- 
reallon. 20 mln to national 
forait. County road, tele- 
phone, electric Excellent 
financing. Call now Toll 
Free 877/679-6367. , 



STEEL BUILDINGS 

' Sale: 6,000+ sizes, 

40x60x14, $9,600: 

—50x75x14, $12JHB; — 

60x100x16, $18,329. 

MlnJ-slorage buildings, 

40x160. 32 units, 

$16,014. 
Freetx 



COMMUNITY 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Part time work, full time 
-funrWork' wilrf Interna-" 
tlonel exchange students 
and host (srrUIIos. Strong 
community spirit and warm 
hearts lor teens. 88&/55Z- 



SKID LOADER snow plow, T Snow-WoH 
blade, turns with hydraulics, brand now, 

21B-2S3-2438. P4t6p 

2670 CASE, rebuilt engine, big single, 
$7,000: 6716 IHC auto, plow, $2,500; 
Hosston 2210 41 -n. cultivator, $1,500; 
MF 31-tt. field disk, front cushion gangs, 

' $2,500. Also, IHC 620 2B-fL grain drill 
with transport. $1,500; Case DOT 16-fL 
heavy disk, $2,300, 218-463-3524 even- 

. Ings and wookonds. P4t3p 



-WANTED- AKC adult fawn, male Pug, to - 
buy, use, or trade for a puppy. Also, for 
safe, AKC block Pug puppies, ready Now 
Year's. $350 each, call 218445-3272 
(Fertile). IP411Q4p 



Continuing Education . Committee 
Representative: Myles Hogberg; MSBA 
Legislative Representative: Mark Carlson: 
Staff Oevolopmont Committee 

Representative: Wendy Blazejowskl; Moose . 
County 1TV Board Representative: Judy 
Duray; Monthly Audit Committee: Rotation 
by month;. Teacher Negotiations: Choir, 
Mark Carlson; Judy Duray, Mariene Rokko. 

Policy and Procedures: Chair, Mark 
Carlson; Judy Duray, Wendy Blazejowskl: 
Adminlsl ration EvaluaUon/NegoUatlona: 
Chair, Ma^k Cartson; Keith Ranum, Myles 
Hogberg/ 

Non-Certified Negotiations: Chair, Scott 
Potors; ' Marlono Rokko, Wendy 
Blozolowskt; Extra-Currlcular: Chair. Scott, 
Patera; Mylos Hogberg, Wendy 
Blazojewskl; Inter-District Cooperation; 
Chair, Mark Cartson; Judy Duray, Mariene 
Rokko; Buildings and Grounds: Chair, Keith 
Ranum; Myles Hogberg, Scott Peters. 

Other organizational business Included 
officor' signatures on required forms, * 

Announcements Included updates on 
the MSBA Leadership Conference,, 
reminders on bus bid opening on January 9 
at 330 pjn., and Information on the high 
school fire alarm system. ' ' 

A motion was made by Mariono Rokko 
and .was seconded by Judy Duray to 
"odjoumr UC. - 

The meeting adjourned at 7:50 pjn. 

Attest 

Koiih Ranum, Chairperson 

Mariene Rokko, Clerk 



P872. 



AMAZINGLY LOW ' 
PRICES WOLFF 
TANNING BEDS 

Buy Factory Direct Excel- 
lent Service. Flexiblo Fi- 
nancing Available. Home/ 
Commercial Units. FREE 
Color Catalog. Call Today . 
6 0/842-1310. 
www.np.otttan.com 



SWIFT 

TRANSPORTATION. 
Drivers 6 Owner Opera- 
tors wanted lor various 
ninslCDLTralnlngAvall- 



WORRIED ABOUT 

GRADUATING ON 

TIME? 

Oo to school online! Mske 
up misting High School 

credits. Free lo Minnesota 
students. More inlo O 



DRIVERS NEEDED. 

Dflor full benalltt a guar- 
anteed home time. Vet- 
eran drivers start .32cpm 
lor flatbed 6 ,31cpm lor 
van. Cell SMITHWAY 
MOTOR XPRE3S: 600/ 



HOT TUB SALE 

14 models from $1705- 
$4395. Direct from manu- 
facturer. Free video: 800/ 
B69-0406. GoodUfe Spas, 
27th4 Street, Uncoin- 
NE.goodilfeapa.com — 



SINGLE? 

Join America's Best 
FrkwdsHp/Dattng Service. 
ForFree Info Writs to: SC, 
1730 New Brighton Blvd. 
1234. Minneapolis, MN 
55413 E-Mail: 

SCdatlng O aol.com or Call 
6007695-6011 



8AVVMfLLt3795NEW 
-UJkf£ERlUT£2000.-- 

Hcns. Manufacturer of sew- 
rnfas, edgeri and sMdders. 
Norwood Bawmllls. 252 
Semi. Drive. Buffalo, NY 
14225. 600/578-1303 oxl 
30ON. 

■ EDUCATION 

WORRIED ABOUT 
GRADUATING ON 

TIME? 
Qo lo school onllnol 
Make up misting High 
School credit. Free to 
Minnesota students. 
More Inlo O 



FIREFIGHTER AND 
EMT 

Paid on-the-job training (or 
HS grads. Physically fll, 
under oge 34, willing lo 
relocate out ol area. H.S. 
diploma a must. For local 
.Interview call 6007247- 
0507.- . - 



AIR FORCE 

Qreet careoropportunltlei 
available for nigh school 
grads, ages 17-27. Plus 
up to $25,000 enlistment 
bonus if you quotlfyl To 
request additional Infor- 
mation call 600/423-USAF 
or visit www.alrforce.com 



_M FINANCIAL „ 



■ NOTICES 



$40KTO$Mk>YRT 
POTENTJALl 

Data EntryvWo Neod 
Claim Processors Nowl No 
Exporionc/Noodod. Will 



Tired of Landlords? Tired 
of not being able lo havo e 

Crl? Introducing Initant 
ome Equity, L.L.C. A 
unique owner- builder pro- 

nthat requlros no 
payment and oltsra_ 

IslalBmerdsJ5ucflOOV0flt • I OHLJInanclng.on. land, _ 

1085. E-mail: labor 6 me I or loll. For 

holdacheckOoot.com, more Information call: 0881 
Phone: 6007671-5666. 650-8226, 



NEED MONEY FAST? 

HOLD-A-CHECK 
Holds your Perioral Chock/ 
Orves you cash today. Fax 
„ liba-' 



ALUMNI OF ST. 

PAUL'S EAST SIDE 

' CATHOLIC 
SCHOOLS; 
Sacred - Heart, SI. 
Cnsirolr:s,_SI._Jo|jn's.,SI_ 
RalrickU„now_Trlnlty_ 
Catholic, please rogleten 
www.t rlnity-calhollc.org or 
call 651/776-2763 x24fl. 



5 hours south of Mime- J« w>rpsoners f-HE|K» 
i^CM.8©&ZI3-0O60^-- , '?'r»rjg..6 plneemenl,QED. 
WgrosOrauwonelor— cl»MeLA_college:plO; 

w.»i_uvoo i c6m for P™^« ™^_ hout- 



JanuarylO. 17.24,31, 
Fobruary 7, 14, 2001 

— NOTICE OF MORTOAQE 

FORECLOSURE SALE 
THE RIGHT TO VERIRCATION OF 
THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIG- 
INAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PRO- 



Cl L /l'^'<f<ll/^• , r\'ic Ol'i'V 

Lei Us Help You SAVE Your CASH 

With Our Service Specials! 




ORDER AND NOTICE OF HEARINO >'J 
ON PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL vc 
AND APPOINTMENT OF 

PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE IN 
SUPERVISED ADMtNtSTRATION 
AND NOTICE TO CREDffORS 

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ANDi 
CREDnORS: 

It it Ordered and Notice la hereby given 
that on the 300) day of January, 2001, at 
1 0:00 o'clock AM., a hearing witl be held In 
tho above named Court at Thlof River Falls, ■ 
Minnesota, for the formal probate of an 
instrument purporting to be tho will of the 
above named decedent, dated July 13, 
1998 and for the appointment of Robert 
Erickson whose address Is 6558-4 1st. Ave. 
South. Minneapolis, MN 5541 7 as persons] 
representative of the -estato of the above 
named decedent In supervised admmlstra- 
Uon, and that any objections thereto must bo 
filed with. the Court. That II proper, and no 
objections are filed, sold personal represen- 
tative win be appointed to administer the 
estate, to collect all assets, pay an legal 
debts, claims, taxes end oxpensos, end sell 
real and personal property, and do all nec- 
essary acts for the estate. Upon completion 
of the administration, the representative 
shall file a final account for tho allowance 
and shall distribute the estate to tho persons 
-thereunto entitled as ordered by the Court, 
and dose the estate. 

Notice la further grveri that ALL CREDI- 
TORS having dobna against said estate are - 
required to present tho same to sold per- 
sonal represontattvo or to tho Clerk ot tho 
Court wtthlng tour months alter the dato of 
this notice or said claims will be barred. 

Dated: January 2, 2001 . 

(COURT SEAL) 

•e- Dennis J. Murphy 
Dennis J. Murphy, Judge 
McEwen Lew Office 
Attorney 
P.OBOX220 

Thief River FeJIe, MN 56701 ~ ~~ 

(2iej6B1-3070_._ 



Wednesday, January 10, 2001 



CLASSIFIEDS 



_ Page 13 - The Times 



SeoDoWayTter^rmoreln^kKgeSpeciaii] 



Tire Rotation I oil change & Lube 



-Save Tie Wear 
- Rotate AJ4Hres 

$.|300| 



HfeMotoraafliFiKer 
12-PLH-WeataCtiMk, '• 
20piHodels.Btra^i19" 



See Us For 
if All Your 




Januarys. 10, 17, 200t 
' NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINO 
Pursuant to M.S. 340A.405 subd 2 (d) 
the Pennington County .Board of 
Commlsslonors' will hold a public hearing on 
the appHcaUon from Nrta Dell Inc. foron off- 
sale liquor license. -Tho- business wBI bo - 
localod along tho west sldo of Trunk 
Highway #59 approximately ono undone 
third miles south of the Intersection of 
C.-SAH. #3 and Trunk Highway 459 In the.. 
NE1/4 of Section 8 Wyondoito Township. AD 
Intoreslod pertlos ore Invited to submit their 
concerns or comments to tho County Board 
regarding the Issuing of this license. The 
Hearing fs to be held In tho Pormlngton 
County Courthouso 7;00 p.m, January 25th. 
2001. 

■ Kenneth Olson. County AudKor' 



IT PAYS 

^Th eTimes 

•^LtcjH 

218t681r4450 



■ .-JSffiL 10 ' 2001 The County Board woe road aloud a kri- 

__°E525rJr n . ( ?9S DIN08 ' , « r wrlItB " °y ^^a U°dor regarding 

reNMN< £8!l££, UNTY B0ARD 0F MNDOT adding a building onto the no£ 
™™£2!PS??!2 N . eR8 Highway Shop and Office building. The 

DECEMBER 12, 2000 10:00A.M. County Board wants tho letter sent to 

Pursuant to adjoummont the Commlasloner Tlnklenborg, State Senator 
Pennington County Board of Stumpf, and State Representative Flnseth 
■ £ om JI"!2 ,on i m r , mti ,'" <"• Pennington to enable MNDOT to start construction oar- 
JM ^^^^ Tn,0, **" &**■ ■■* "»«« »<«ted. 
MN, Tuesday, December 12, 2000 at 10«) County Englnoor Dellon Sehulz 

auTi. Members present: Don Jensen, Oliver reviewed the ststus of Joint DHch «1 wtlh 
3Up Swanson. Charios Noplln, Bob the County Board. Al tho momont the final 
Caifson,andAroen*Bud*Comtiack. report Is In process of potting tho viewers 

The folkrwlng resolution was introduced signatures. After those have been received, 
by Commissioner Carlson, seconded by a Joint Drainage Board mooting ol 
Cornmtesloner. Jensen and upon vote was Pennington and Rod Lake Countlea will 
■ un "221?Jifv^v? d - meet- on the adoption of the report. Tho 

^SJhrTi ~ Co**"* Engifloc' eJte nad a prtnied mae «* 

™ WH J: F L E * 8, , mB Ponnlngton County JcJnt Ditch #31 showing the now benefited 
Board of Commissioners did hold a public area with the areas removed shaded differ- 
hearing on Thursday December 7, 2000 at ont. 
. which tlmo concomedcltlions had Iho Commissioner Swanson moved, sec- 

°P5°™J™> J°_ commont on the proposed ended by Commissioner Carlson to appoint 
' ^fR.! or - Commlsslonor Donald Jensen as aJtemato 

—i!?.?™ IHEflEPORE, BE IT to tho Household Haiardoue Waste 
RESOLVED, that tho following budgets for Committee. Motion unanimously corned. 
2001 ortf approved. Commissioner Comslock moved, soc- 

, fHS D ' "EVENUES, EXPENDITURES ondod by Commissioner Swanson to 
'♦/•RESERVE: approve the November 28,' 2000 County 

General Rovonuo: $4.096,652, '' Board Minutes. Motion unanimously carried. 
$4,096,652.-0-: . County Auditor Konneth Olson present- 

Road* Bridge: $4.406.750,$4,406.750. od Pennington County's Worker 
■0-i Compensation and Property end Casualty 

Welfare: $4,317,000, $4,317,000; -0-; Insurance awards from MCIT. 

Debl Service $362,510, $341,751, Volorle IJndgren met wtth the County 

$20,769; Board to review tho pay equity scales with 

■ 8oUdJrVastoFacllrty:$57JOO l $115,000,- tho County Board. She is to attond the next 
■$57,800; County Board meeting wtth final totals. 

Wlch Maintenance: $152,000, Commlsslonor Swanson moved, soc- 

$162,000-0-. onded by Commissioner Comstock to 

Commissioner Swanson Introduced the approve replacing tho carpet In tho Motor 

following resolution and moved lis adoption. Vehicle Department wtth tile In the front 

RESOLUTION sealing area and carpel In the office area by 

WHEREAS, the Pennington County accepting the low bid as recorvod. Motion 

— Board olCoowlssk«eTB-oMne*l-a-pubtic — unanimously carried. 

hearing on Thursday, December 7, 2000 at Commlsslonor Jensen moved, second- 

5:00 p.m. at which rime concerned cfUiena od by Commissioner Comstock to authorize 

had the opportunity to comment on the pro- payment of the Commlsslonor bills. Motion 

posed levy (or 2001. unanimously carried. - 

NOW THEHEFORE, BE IT WARRANTS 

RESOLVED, that tho final properly tax levy -Worrunls approved on December 12, 

for 2001 Is approved as follows. 2000 for payment on Docombor 15,2000.- 

PUND, LEW BEFOHE, HACA, LEVY Vendor " Amount 

AFT ER, HACA, HACA; Ace Hardware + $712.02_ 

RevonoeTuhd: $2;065r428, $263,738, AlHrison , .$26655 

$1,801,690; Amorican Bualnoss Forms 4198.40 

Road and Bridge Fund: $607,671, AssodaUon Minnesota 

$103,158, $704,713: Counties $275.00 

Wetfere Fund $1,607,000, $205,201, Best Inc. $17,734.33 

$1,401,799; Vickie BJorgaard $24752 

Bonded Debt Fund: $352,170, -0-, Bob Barker Company Inc. $265.74 

$352,170: Brodln Comfort Systoms $26454 

Total $4,632,469, $572,097, Carl Bruiok 4128.07 

$4,260,372. Bob Carlson 4685.91 

: (HACA) Homo stand and Agriculture Kim Carlson .$216,83 

Credit AW. Chktt Supply Corporation $100.99 

- - The foregoing resolution was duly sea — City of Thief River Felle .....vr.S1S6.33- 
onded by Commissioner Comstock and . Commissioner of 

upon vote wis unanimously carried. Transportation $2.35656 

, Julie Aanenson, Brortda Bozyk, and Consolidated Plastics $188.37 

Mike Frisch mot with the County Board rop* Control Equlpmont Co. .... .<• .$1,433.97 

resenting the Tri-vaJfey Transportation and CP Rail System 41,647.43 

Vafley Housekeeping Programs for their D & J Radio Solos 

2001 budget request Mike Frisch reviewed & Services 41,079,66 

the Tri-Valley Heartland Express Dehten Seeding & Mulching ...$1,200.00 
Transportation report and requested Dopertmontof 

$8,016.00 for their 2001 budget. Julie Administration 4300.00 

Aanenson and Brando Bozyk presented the Department of 

Valley Housekeeping program report end Corrections STS 414,68750 

requested $8,900.00 for their 2001 budget Dulkatoch $27058 

as a match from the grant for I1IB clients Ekoron Drug $1,437.01 

from the Area Agency on Aging. Elan Financial Services $764,69 

Commissioner Jensen moved, oocond- Election ■ 

-^tyOommlssIonerCarisonlryiiiprcpriatff systems s. Software 44Ji11.4l 

$8,016 to Tri-Valley TraneportaUon and Gloria Erickson L 417159 

$8,000 to Valley Housekeeping for the 2001 Evans Steel Co. J. 4521.57 

budget Motion unanimously carried. Evercom Systems Inc. / . 4350.00 . 

Howard Person, Pennington County's Formers Union Oil 42,354.40 

SoBd Waste Officer, met with the County! Firestone Stores .'...44,631.43 

Board ; to review the -Grand Forks Landfill Fleet DIatributIng ...; 536.98 

Agreement and PCA'a. final Stipulation General Equipment 

' Agreement Commissioner Jensen moved, & Supplies I $319.04 

seconded by Commlsslonor Swanson to H & L Mesabl 4929.76 

approve the 3-year agreement with the Harmon Glass Company . .— ,:- 4288.50 
Grand Forks LenaHrl. Motion unanimously HlUyrird Floor Care Supply ..... 452354 

carried. Holiday Inn Select $307.14 

Commissioner Swanson moved, sec- Home Lumber Company ...... 4197.00 

onded by Commissioner Carlson to approve Honeywell Inc $2,312,50 

the Minnesota Pollution Control Agerw/a Hugo'e#7 $299.41 

Stipulation Agreement Amendment iflto Insight Technology ....'. 4t.587.68 

reflect, the amount of SWIS CORPe fine.' ' Intor-County Nursing 41.115.00 

Motion carried with Commissioner Donald Jenson $334.08 

Comstock voting nay. Glenlce Johnson 416355 

Howard Person montlonod the Johnston • Forgo Cufveri $1,937.67 

Extension Committee had met and a KKAQ-AM $137.37 

request to purchase a computer lor Glenlce Kraft Pizza Company 4107.52 

Johnson In the Extension office was made. KTRF 1230 Radio 4200.00 

He stated there was money In the Extension Gary Lane $120,00 

' budget for the purchase. Commlsslonor Leo's Sanitation Service 4510.00 

Swanson moved, ' seconood ,■ ' by Valeria Undgron 4196.65 

Commlsslonor Jensen to authorize the Lystade Janitorial Products .... 4224.08 

Pennington County Extension Office lo pur- M-R Sign Cd, Inc. 4440.63 

chase a computer for $1,600.00 for Glenlce Mid-American Specialties $14555 

Johnson. Motion unanimously corned. Minnesota Department 

Commissioner Jensen moved, second- of Corrections $150,00 

ed by Commlsslonor Comstock to approve Minnesota State Auditor 41.399.00 

35 on and oft Sale licenses to Louis Model Laundry 4445.04 

Carpenter and an on Sole liquor tJconae to NAPA'Fails 

'DWe Dining and Dancing effective January , Supply Company':*. $163.73 

1, 2001. through Docembor 31, 2001. This Charles Naplin : ; . . .' .51B9T5 — 

■ Includes a Sunday liquor license for DWe Dennis Nelson $100.76 

Dining end Dancing effective for the sa me Newman Traffic Signs . , $1,46448 

time period. Motion unanimously earned. Northwest Power Systems" .... .$238 JO 

County Auditor Kenneth Olson Informed Office Depot .$367.81 

the County Board that the new edmlnrstrotor Adeline Olson-. 4232.17 

of the forfeited Charles Joyce property Pemberton, Sortie, 

wants to repurchase that property. The back Rufor, Kors .41,15455 

taxes and the amount for the state deed Pennington Fast Lube : . 4110.09 

-must be paid In fuB. Commissioner Jensen- Pepsi Cola Bottling Co $141.74 

moved, aeoonded by Commlsslonor Howard Porson $280.57 

Swanson to allow the repurchase of forfeit- Plummor Excavating Inc 47,094.75 

ed property lo the Charles Joyce Estato for Quality Farms $117.87 

the amount of back taxes and remaining Quality Inn $150.39 

costs to repurchase. Motion unanimously Tho Reliable Corporation ...... 4403.01 

carried. Rlnke Noonan- . . .-. 4200.00 

Sheriff Michael Hruby handed out a .BonJumlnSaylorD.D.S.' . ...... .4164.00' 

summary of the Board and Care from jail Schools All Sports ..w. ...... .$405.63 

bed per dome for tho County Board to Dorton Schulz . . . : $599.95 

review. , Soars *..... 4106.48 

Commlsslonor Comstock moved, soc- ' Speed's Auto Sales g .... $22039 

onded r^Comrrilssloner Swanson to autho-' StOrio's'Moblle Radio , . .<, .• $335.00 

.rlza Deputy Sheriff Shone Nelson to. attend Surplus Centos, a . ,,,,'. . . ... 43;2.47_ 

a Spanish Immersion doss for. 10 days'ln' Van Swanson ;:..:,.: r.:.. .. 4151.00 " " 
Indianapolis, Indiana. Northern Pride will be SWIS ol Pennington ' 

paying forthe$1,300.00classovera3-year County LP .* ■. 47,863.56 

period with Pennington County paylnorijo The Drawing Board $170.71 

transportation costs. A thank you ktttorS to Tho Times 1.... $835.55 

be sent to Northern Pride. Motion unnnk, Thief River Jobbing '. . . ;42.953.70 

mcosly earned. H*J TIP Uno Notwork $120,00 

Sheriff Hruby requested (mm the County Tony Dom, In c 4583.60 

"BOertrJw authority tohlre^another full-time U.srWest: r'""jC-"- - — 

Deputy Sheriff. At the moment the Sheriff* <-Communlcatlons-Qwest 4100.62 

Office hss 5 .fun-Hme Deputies, one part- University of Minnesota 48,920.44 . 

"tlmo Deputy, end tho.Shertff. The County Lynrevad ...X> 422455 

Board hold this decision until the noxt meet- Vktcom Tolophone Cenler $1 93.75 . 

log after the Law Enforcement Committee Is Wilson' Brothers $407,20. 

sole to discuss this further with the Shertfl Wright Construction 46.16040 

and Wendy Mattson. ZeeWedJcalServlco 4107.47 

County Englnoor Delton Schulz ond ZJogler, \no. £L2fiZD2 

Assistant County Engineer Goorgo 45 Pnymonu loss than $100 .42,096.74 

Broedwell met with the County Boord to dJs- TOTAL $121,022.97 

cuss a omo to have Interviews for the County Rovonuo $72,02255; Road and 

WghweyTeehnlelan II position. There wore Bridge $33,748.62; Solid Waste Facility 
two applications that were turned In besides $8,791.42; DHch Funds $6,46048. - — 
the one m-house. The Interviews will be. Also approved were meal reimburse- 
December 14, 2000 at 4:00 p.m. memo and per dtems In the amount of 

. Commissioner Jensen moved, second- $1,165.12. . 

eel by Commissioner Swanson to approve . .Commissioner Jensen moved, second- 
payment of FEMA reimbursement monoy to od by Commissioner Carlson to adjourn to 
Hqhlandlng Township In the amount of Docember26,2000ot1rOOp.m.M6tloncar- 

$2,022.02 tor tho work done on the west Mod. 

quarter comer of seotlen-IVMotlon-unsnl-- — L _ — ATTEST: — 

mousry carried. Kenneth Olson, Auditor 

s Th* Minnesota County Englnoers Pennington County 

Associations annual conference witl be Charios Noplln, Chairman . 

January 16-10,2001. Board ol Commlsslonors . 

H Tho County Engineer reported that no ■ 

written quotes nam lbe«n i received lo OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS 

-removojrooe from the WoW ■"'■•™J-r— PENNINQTON COUNTYTHuTH IN 

-f-ApeUtJonwaafeoerVod to clear trie trees TAXATION PUBLIC HEARING 

Tbs County Engineer had tho Pw^Oton DECEMBER 7, 2000 6:00 ML 
Aunty Highway Employe es remove PunMn i to M .3. 225,065, 
-appraxtmsttryfm feet of trees. ; z j~j~~. >- 



Pennington 

Commissions 

County Courthouse Board Room on 

Thursday December 7th, 2000 at 5.00 p.m. 

for the purpose of conducting the Truth In 

Taxation public hearing lor taxes payable 

2001. Members present Commissioners 

Bob Carlson, Oliver "Skip' Swanson, 

Charles Naplin, Donald Jensen, and Ardon 

■Bud" Comstock. There were no members 

absent 

Also present at the hearing was County 
Assessor Adeline Olson, County Treasurer 
Vickie BJorgaard. Human Services Director 
Ken Yutrzenka, Oakland Park Administrator 
Angola Malone, Assistant County Engineer 
George Broedwell. County Sheriff Mike 
Hruby, County Attorney Dave OUn, County 
Auditor Kenneth Olson. Richard Haugen 
and Bryce Bray. 

County Auditor Kenneth Olson was 
called on to oxplain the purpose of tho hear- 
ing and to rovlow the summsry of the 
.County's 2001 budget and levy. The Auditor 
noted that the County Board would not be 
taking final action at this hearing, and that 
the date and tlmo of tho final adoption of the 
levy and budget would be announced 
before the ond of this hearing. 

Richard Haugen questioned his pro- 
posed lax statement as he had done some 
Improvement on an older home end had 
fllod under tho "this old house taws". Ho (en 
that his value for tax purposes hod risen 
while under the "this ok) house law" they 
should not have. The Counly Assessor had 
Mr. Ksugen come to tho Assessor's Office 
lo see If the voluo listed on his proposed tax 
was correct 

Othor questions ' and comments dis- 
cussed wore tho Incroaso In Human 
Services costs, mostly directed at out of 
homo placement, and tho increased cost for 
Law Enforcement and Jail purposes. 

, Commlsslonor Carlson moved, second* 
od by Commissioner Jensen to adjourn the 
Truth In Taxation Hearing and that the euc- 
soquant hearing be hold at 10:00 a.m. 
December 12th, 2000 In tho Pennington 
County Board Room. Motion carried. 

ATTEST: 

Kenneth Olson, Auditor 

Pennington County 

. ; , C harios Naplin, _Cholrmon_ 

Board of Commrssionera 



Plummer Community News 



Thursday evening supper guests at 
Bunny DuChamps were Kevin and 
Cathy and Brady Samuelson of Sarins, 
N.D., Walter and Shirley Vetueson ol 
Trail, Chris DuChamp ot Red Lake 
Falls and Jim; Debbie and Marcl 
DuChamp. 

' Christmas Eve supper guests al the 
Rebecca and Tom Willed home were 
Lloyd and Wavel Sorensori, Russell 
Sorenson of Roseau, Kermit 
Sorenson, Ms. Eugene Prestegaard, 
Karl -and Rita Sorenson, Cassandra, 
John, Jeffery and Kalelgh and Tony 
Sheila, Mallory and Brett and Abigail. 

Bunny DuChamp and Edna Hyde 
visited Wednesday at ■ tho Altru 
Hospital in Thief River Falls with 
Frances Schlefert. Sandy and Glen 
Osbjomson also visited there, 

Christmas Day guests of Chris and 
Bobbl DuChamp In Red Lake Falls 
were Jim and Debbie DuChamp, 
Bunny DuChamp, Marcl DuChamp 
and Steve Kloety, Walter and Shirley 
Vettleson, Mark, Sue end Cathl - 
-Berberfch and Frederic and Dolores 
Berberich of Brooks. 
. MeMn and Peggy Hesse and Dean 
Sandy, David and Hartee were 
Christmas Eve supper guests of 
Brenda and Kelly Knutson after which 
they opened Christmas gifts. 

Christmas guests of Arlan, Gerda 
and Dean Koskela were Dixie and 
Brad Bosch ot Fargo and Debbie and 
Carmen . Waller. eanrj twin .sons, 
Matthew and Nathan of Moorhead. 
This was their first Christmas. 

Lisa Eskell and Ryan Thompson of 
Prior Lake,*Wes Eskeli, Jeanla SmH of 
Roseau came to spend the Christmas 
Holidays with their parents, Motrin and 
Rosemary Eskell Christmas Eve. They 
all joined Mr. and Mrs. Tom Beech ond 
GarorolFolcon'HolflhtoTEdelrerEsKolir" 
David and Deanna Eskell and wore 



Clarence* and Dlanne Dahl and 
Esther Dahl of Middle River, Connie 
Cwikla, Kelly, Karen, Bailey and 
Hannah Windbecker of BemkJjl, Danny 
Hesse from Elk River, D.J. Hesse, 
Curtis, Michelle, Samantha and 
Condon of Moyvllle, Sharon Remsette, 
Jassle, Dean, Sandy, David and 
Hartee Hesse, Brenda and Kelly 
Knutson, Crystal, Kayia and Oorrick 
were Christmas Day guests o) Mefvln 
and Peggy Hesse. 

Peter, Mary Rachael and Hannah 
Gerardy of Fargo came Saturday and 
were house guests of Jerry and Carol 
Gerardy. Also Saturday supper guests 
ot tho Gerardy home were Tommy, 
Josh and Jeremy ot Thief Rlvor Fans 
and -Tony,-Sheila, . Mallory, Brett and 
Abigail Gerardy of Plummer. 
< Christmas Eve guests of Eldon, 
Karon and Karl vlgstol were Rod, 
Kelly, Sarah and'Samantha Vlgstol of 
Cottage Grove. 

Christmas Day guests ot Mefvin and 



Maren of Thief River Falls were 
Christmas night guests ot Ihe Uoyd 
Sorenson home. 

Norm and Shirley Bauno ol North 
Dakota were here for Christmas visit- 
ing their son-in-law and daughter, Mike 
and Sandy Greenwald and Shoona. 

Kolth and Karen Dernarals and their 
family, Shannon, Mason and Madison— 



Amle and Allison ot Grand Forks and 
Joel, Ryan ond Mogan wore among 
the guests ol Karon's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Earl Proulx In Crookslon. 

Christmas Eve guests al Ihe home 
of Merle 'and Loma Jesme woro Paul 
and Kelly Waswlck, Bort Johnson, 
Bryce Huotari, Jonny Morinvillo and 
Noll and Laurie Huotari. 

The Kolsloo's and Undors had an 
early Christmas gathering Friday 
evening when John and Jane Kolstoo 
entertained. Guests included mom and 
grandma Inga Under, Orin and Phyllis 
Under and tholr family. Tod find Jenny, 
Marcia, Scott and famlty./Mark and 
Rosemary Eskell wore Mr. and Mrs.-*- Jenny and Josie and Ann Under, also - 
Tom Beech and Carol of Falcon Nancy and Eric Undor ol Glonwood, 



Heights, Wos and Jeanle Smll ol 
Roseau, Lisa Eskeli and. Ryan 
Thompson ol Prior Lake, David and 
Deanne Eskeli, Steve and Becky 
Eskell, Matthew and Eddie Eskeli, 
Donna Kvasager and Chase end Fem 
Eskeli. 

Tammy and Josh Gerardy. Kevin, 
Jeremy and Kyle Gerardy all of Thief 
River Falls, Charles Gerardy, Jamie 
Jenkins and girls of SL Hilalre and 
Mlko and Barb Konlckson were supper 
guests and evening guests Christmas 
Day ot Jerry and Carol Gerardy. 

Loretta Hesse visited wllh Idella 
Rewertz who Is a patient In the Thief 
River Falls Hospital. 

Christmas Eve guests at the Walter 
'and~ShtrieyveWewn~home-incKTde<i Eddy 
Jim, Debbie and Bunny DuChamp and ' 



Matt and. Lisa and Hannah and Lief 
and.Spjiya. 

Jeff and Tammy Kolley ond family 
and Terry Mercil and Joy Stephen ot 
Sioux Falls, S.D. were Christmas 
guests of Tammy and Terry Parents, 
Joe and Gabi Mercil at Brooks. 
Evening guests wore Lorraine Mercil of 
Brooks, Lorl Ann of Chicago and 
Loring Mercil ol.Colorado, 

Friday supper and evening guests 
after Bryco's graduation from UND 
were Bunny DuChamp, Jim and 
Debbie DuChamp and Marcie, Stave 
Kloety, Rick and Lorraine Loronson 
and Scott and Mark, Byron, Sharon, ' 
Aaron and Cathorlno Roslen. JJ 
Johnson, Dale and Brad Mossestad, 
■Eskeli; 



Christmas Evo supper guests at the Chris and Bobby DuChamp. 

Steve and Becky Eskeli home. John and Delaine Hammes and 

Brooks Community News 

— miasm 



Mrs. _Mable Sabourln, LeRoy Warroad. Darcte Dolage and Morgan 
Sabourfn, Rose Mario Jolly, Mark and Welsh bl Grind Forks. 



Peggy .Generoux and family 
Warroad, Allen and Kristl Generoux 
and girls ot Bemldjf, Christofor and 
Michelle Generoux of Detroit Lakes 
were Christmas Day guosts of Tim and 
Peggy Hooter ol Red Lake Folia. 

Christmas Eve Day guests of 
Clarence and Dlanno Gagner were 
Craig and Steph Koralewskl of Maple 
Plain, Tim and Brenda Gagner and 
family of Fergus Falls, Danny and 
Alicia Gagner of Grand Forks and all 
were overnight guests. 
— ChrlEtmas-Day-guests-of-Del-end- 
Cindy Dolerman were her parents, 
Paul and Norma Jean Beech of 
Slayton, Michael and Cathl DeMars, 
Jeff and Anna ot Thief River Falls, Jeff 
Determine ol Marshall, Brad Determan 
ot Eden Prairie and In the evening 
Aurel Parenteau, Pattl Thompson, Tom 
and Dlanne Parenteau came 
Christmas caroling wtth bells. 

Jack and Anita Mattson, Adam and 
Paul ot Mlnot, N.D: were Christmas 
Eve and weekend guests of her par- 
ents, Walter Sr. and Monica Novak. 

Pam Zach and Tyler and Iriend 
Brian of Fargo were Friday and 
Saturday guests of Ron and Ann 
Peterson. 

Friday night, December 16, 
Clarence and Dlanne Gagner wore 
early Christmas guests of their friend 
Russell and Carolina Gervals of Red 
Lake Falls. 

Walter Jr. and Cindy Novak hosted 
a Christmas Day party with Walter Sr. 
and Monica Novak and Raymond 
Gerard and Kim Novak and Alyssa of 
Thlof Hrver Fails, Leonard Novak and 
friend Marytyn Soltvedt of Warren and 
Stove Novak ot Euclid as guests. 

Ron and Ann Peterson hosted a 
Christmas Day party on Sunday with . 
■Pcrug- a nd— J eanlne Peterson— and- 
Loween ot Minneapolis, Jomlo and 
Wendy- Peterson. Brian and Toddy 
Peterson, Mlko Peterson, Kent and 
Tracy Sundpulst and Michelle all of 
Okies and- Troy Peterson of 
Greenbush as guests. 

Amle and Pam Paradls, Ryan, 
Chelsey and Ethen woro Christmas 
Eve guests ol Lonnle and Kenya 
Paradls. ■ - 

Matt and Nancy Elllngson and Ian of 
Minneapolis were Sunday forenoon 
guests ol her grandparents, Walter Sr. 
and Monica Novak. 

Christmas holiday guosts of Marc 
and Connie Parenteau were Gary and 
Dannlelle Parenteau and family of 
lnv8rGroyo_Helghts, Michael and Pam 
Daley and family of Hammerville, Ohio, 
Tfm-and::JIII_WIsdorf.-and-famlly::ofr 
Cheyenne, Wym., Greg and Donna 
Parenteau and family of Ersklno. . 

Sunday football guests ot Del and 
Cindy Determan were Terry and Barb 
Chrtstenson of Minneapolis, T.J. 
Larson, Ryan Paradls, Brad and Jeff 
.Potonnan. ... _. 

Christmas Day forenoon brunch 
guests ot .Clarence ond Dianna 
Gagner were Tim and Brenda Gagner 
and family of Forgus Falls, Craig and- 
Steph Koralowskl ot Maple Plain,' 
Danny and Alicia- Gagner of Grand 
Forks. In tho afternoon Mrs. Regno 
Gundorson and daughter, Ariean Berry 
of East Grand Forks were guests. 

Christmas Eve guests of Greg and 
Donna Parenteau of Ersklno were.. 
Marc and Connie Parenteau, Tim and 
Jill WIsdort and family of Wyoming, 
Mlko and Pam Daley and family of 
Ohio, Gary and Dannllla Parenteau 
and family of Invor Grove Heights. 

Clarence and Dlanne Gagnor, Tim 
and Brenda Gagner and family ol 

.r?orgus_r:atlB, Cralgi_and_Steph_ 

Koralewskl of Maple Plain, Danny and 
Allda Gagner-of-Grand-ForkarMrsr- 
Ragna^Gunderson of.Oklee and Ariean * 
Berry of 'East Grand Forks wore 
among Ihe Christmas Day evening 
guosts ot Shawn and Nickl Aaker In 
East Gr and Fo rks. . 



Joe and l/Gabbie Mercil hosted a 
- Christmas Day dinner party with Jell 
and Tamml Kelly, Jado and Jakob ot 
Plummer, Terr! Mercil and friend Jay 
Stephen of Sioux Falls, S.D., Lynno 
Mercil and Lorraine Mercil of Chicago. 
. Frances and Joanne Bradley Joined 
Fred and Tamml Paradls and family of 
Warroad, Scott Delage, Dr. Brian and 



.Krisll Delage- and family ot Ortonvllle, 
DarcJe Delage and Morgan Walsh of 
Grand Forks-at the Holiday motel In 
Fargo on Saturday overnight and spe- 
cial guosts were Edger and Adrlanna 
Mantilla and Joan of Columbia, South 
America .who is now a. resident in 
Ortonvlllo, Edgor was a former 
exchange student of Robert and 
Joanne Delage Ihjhe earty 1960's and 
attended school In Plummor. 



Gatzke Community News 

EEEnnnnainiEa 



"Joyce and PerTy" 
Morinville and Jennie, Paul and Kelly 
Marshall, Hannah and LoeAnn 
Waswlck, Nell and Laurie Huotari, Bert 
Johnson, Aaron Chaput and Missy 
Osland, Heath Roslen, Nick Waldal, 
Loretta Hesse and Shawn-Hince. 

Saturday alto moon Janice and 
Milton Pelerson, Chad and Ryan visit- 
ed at Merio and Lome Josme's wllh 
Bert Johnson and Nell and Laurie 
Huotari and everyone: " 

Mr. and Mrs. Anders Chrlslianson 
are happy to announce the birth ol 
tholr new llttlo daughter, Sara Ann who 
was bom December 28 in tho Thief 
River Falls Hospital. Sara Ann has two . 
brothers, Timothy and Marcus. Proud 
grandparents hero are Lolo and 
Madonna Lallior. 

Christm.as Day liny somo relatives 
of Roy and Marilyn Fisher gathered at 
tholr home for a Joyous Christmas. 

Christmas guosts of Jolt and 
Tammy Kelloy, Jade and Jacob wore 

Jl mnnri .In d y Knllny nnrt .Inr nrt, Jnnny 



Mr. and Mrs. Cheslle Ruud and 
Harvey Mugaas visited Sunday 
foronoonat the Alan Sevens-home. 

Sunday-afternoon Mr.--and Mrs. 
Glenn Lunsettor, Gerry and Kenny and 
Mr. and Mrs. Mariyn Slstad attended 
the birthday party tor Joel at the Gana 
and Jackie Lunsetter home In Thief - 
River Falls, olher guests were 
Metanle, Michelle and Katie Lunsetter, 
Eleanors Zachariah, Mr. and Mrs. Jim 
StrandUe arid family from Thief River 
Falls and Carrie Hamre from Ersklne. 

Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Gene 
Peterson visited at the Alan Sevens 
home. 

- Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ktamar attend- 
ed the Christmas Sunday school pro- 
gram at Pine Grove Lutheran Church 
on Sunday evening. 

Saturday Jim Avron, Mrs. Lew 
Wallace and Marcus visited at the Alan 
Severts home. 

Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Clifford 
Klamar attended the Christmas 
Program at the Wanneska School. 

Monday Mrs". Lew Wallace was a 
dinner guest at tho Alan Sevens home 
later Harvey Mugaas, Pastor Sandra 
Hollands and Gene Peterson ware vis- 



"KoraT 

* Lon Englund visited Sunday 
evening at the Eugeno Polansky 
home. 

Visitors at the Cheslle Ruud home 
on Wednesday afternoon were Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Anderson of Middle River. 

Friday Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Lunsetter drove to Fergus Falls and 
spent Friday end Saturday nights at 
Muriel Lundsener*s home. 

On Sunday Howard and Mary Ann- 
went to the Alan Lunsetter homo at 
Wohpeton and in the afternoon went to 



Andrea's Christmas Church program. 
On Monday evening they attended 
Ashley's Christmas.. Music Concert 
Enroute ■ home/ on Tuesday they 
attended funeral services for Margaret 
Hoseltoh at Drayton. 

Ron and Naomi Beechy of Staples 
spent several days last week at the 
Reuben Engevik home. 

Dean and Mary Anderson ol 
Newfoldan came one day and the men 
made supper. 

. Raymond and Sue Aune visited on 
Sunday with Hazel and Glen Aune. 

The Senior Citizens mot on the 13th 
of December for . their annual 
Christmas dinner and party, 

Mrs. Bob Grtfen of Thief River Falls. 
Taml Bratang, Ashley, Jordan and 
Austin of Grygla, Gary Peterson of 
Strathcona and Daana Huntley ol 
Greenbush and Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Klamar have been recent visitors at 
the Gene Peterson home. , 

United Lutheran Church had their 
Sunday School Program on Sunday 
morning and several people attended. 
.Wednesday evening visitors ot the 
Cheslle Ruud home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete ' KpJdl c k .an d Dyla n and Pete 's sls- 



"ler/'ArKHeof RrversTderiH.7and-Mr8T 
Russell Franzman ol Grygla. 

Angle BraWley visited on Friday at 
the Reuben Engevik home. 

Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Gene 
Peterson visited wtth Alma Wagner 
near Middle River. 

Lon Englund visited on Sunday 
evening al Ihe Clifford Klamar home. 

Sunday Ihe 17th Mariyn and Gloria 
Slstad spent the afternoon and were 
overnight guests at the Marvin and 
Alice Slstad home at Maple Lake. , 



and Jessica Kelley. 

Karen and Karl vlgstol ware Wed- 
nesday afternoon colfee guests ot 
Edna Hyde. ■ 

Roy and Mary Bath Wesilake had , 
as their New Year's weekend guests 
Louie, Diane and Amy Wesilake Of 
Moorhead, Roy and Amle Vandenide 
of Fertile, Ruth Ella and Vlnco Austod 
of Nashwauk, Evelyn Austad of Oklee, 
Goorgo Westlake, .Allan and Liz and 
Isaac ot Maple Lake, Ole and Betty 
Westlake of Warba, Connie and Mitch 
Hemlsh and Josslo WBIetl of Thief 
River Falls and Josh Jacobson ot _ 
Brooks. ' 

Monica Stephens and Markie 
Schlndler of Red Lake Falls visited 
Saturday alternoon" with Frances — 
Schlefert who Is In the CNC unit ot. 
Thief Rrvor Falls. 

Pat Sherman of Thief Rlvor Fails 
was a Sunday afternoon guest ot 
Eleanor Hodgson. 

Jim and Angle Kelley and boys of 
Warroad were weekend guests of 
Jim's parents, Jim and Judy Kolley. 

Sunday colfee guests al Edna 
Hyde's home were Bunny OuChomp, 
Fem Eskell and Eleanor Hodgson. 

Christmas Day guosts at Kalhl and 

nnnn .Imnnhn hnmn warn I Inria nnrt 
Terl Lorenson, Dougle and Lacey 
Wlllett, Janet and Richard Johnson, 
Cindy and Gary Aril, Mary, Tim and 
Nicole Sklme, Mike Sheiton ond friend 
Abby Foya, Rodney and Courtney 
Wold, .Helen Jaoge/ and Steve 
Konlckson, Sheila/Mark. Tyler, Kayiey 
and Madison Holen, Tony, Jackie, 
Jordon, Christopher and Kayla Jaeger. 
Idella Rewortz returned home 
Saturday attar a stay In. the Thial River 
Falls hospital. ~. 




Have van heard from The Oti'wf ('umiutny? 




Gary L. Rux. CLU 
_32LUBrccAve.N._ 



ThicTRiiS Fill,, MN 56701' 

Office: 218/681-1133 

Toll-Fns: 1-800/373-1133 

Fax: 218/681-8695 

Northwestern Mutual 
Financial Network 



OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YQU MONEYI- 



Christmas Day guests ot Frances 
end Joanne. Bradley were Fred and 
Tammle Paradls and family of 



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iHISCHdOLDISIRIi iilMMUNITY DESERVifililiiMIB 






The comparison the bus drivers/assistants are making to the secretaries in regards to health insurance is not 
a valid one. Although there are 4 secretaries that work less than 8 hours per day and do receive, a district 
contribution toward health Insurance the overwhelming majority of 16 staff of this group work 8 hours per day. 
Further, the secretaries are in a different bargaining unit with its own contract that has many different 
provisions. 

The language the bus drivers/assistants uses as it relates to the secretaries is long standing language that was 
negotiated when there were no secretarial positions less than full-time (8 hours/day). The pro-rated language 
was intended to address the different length of contracts, as it relates to days per year, not hours per days (i.e. 
full-time 8 hours/day for nine months per year or full-time 8 hours/day for twelve months per year). This is not a 
new or recent benefit in the secretarial contract. 

The overwhelming majority of 29 drivers/assistants work four hours per day or less with only a handful of 9 
working a 6 hour day. The drivers/assistants ask for fairness yet by contrast they "cherry pick" a single benefit 
from a single contract. How is this comparison fair? ■ 

The majority of the district's educational assistants work 6 to 7 hours per day, the food service positions are 
roughly 3, 4, and 6 hours per day and the cleaners positions are 6 hours per day. These' contracts do not allow 
for a district contribution toward health insurance or cash in lieu of payment. The bus drivers/assistants should 
be compared to these employee groups and not the secretaries. 



The drivers compare themselves to drivers in other communities as it relates to wages and benefits. 
Let's examine this claim. 

a) It is very difficult to interpret what the contract negotiations might have been in other communities and then 
say Thief River Falls should be the same. v 

b) The^five^comparisons schools used by the drivers/assistants are not within the geographical area for --- 

applipants to the Thief River Falls School District. 

c) The School Board feels that their last proposal of 3.5% plus steps the first year (an increase of $.35/hr. for a 
starting driver, $.46/hr. fo,r a top driver plus an increase of $.15/hr. for- all on the shift differential) and 4% plus 
steps the second year (ah increase of $.42/hr. for a starting driver, $.54/hr. for a top driver plus an Increase of 
$.15/hr. for all on the shift differential) is a fair offer. There are also other concessions the School Board 
made that improve-the-financlal-package'for-the-MSEA-gr6upr~ — :— ^~ 



d) The School Board has settled contracts with other labor groups for 2000-02 with 3.5% and 4% salary 
increases. The average total cost to the District of the five (5) contracts recently settled over two years is 
11.76%. The MSEA last proposal would cost the district 32.3%. How is this fair? 

4. The drivers/assistants said that arbitration would be a fair way to settle the contract. The district was and is 
ready to submit to a "LAST BEST OFFER, TOTAL PACKAGE, WINNER TAKES ALL" type of arbitration that 
excludes the item of health insurance. MSEA refused because they would have to significantly modify their 
last proposal to be successful. 

The MSEA last offer of a rbitra tion was for conventional arbitration which' allows an arbitrator to select a 
"'" "winner" arid -'loser" on eachindlvidual item submitted for arbitration. If they leave the health insurance out, 
they certainly stand to increase the financial part of the settlement to make up for it significantly increasing the 
cost to the district over Its last proposal. 

How is it fair to have a third party, that has no vested interest in this community or school district, come in 
and decide how much the district should pay the drivers/assistants with tax payer money? 



5.— This-is-the-second-strike-by-this-group-in-the-last-two-years=rls-the-threat-of-a-strikeror-a-strlkerthe-onlv- 
method this union has to negotiate its labor agreements? 



The School Board came back to the negotiating table two years ago in an attempt to quickly settle the first 
strike in the interest of the students, parents, and community.' Now two years later the drivers/assistantSihave 
thrust us into a strike situation again with unreasonable requests for contract settlement.' How is this fair to the 
students, parents/the community, and the TAXPAYERS! 

THE SCHOOL BOARD GREATLY APPRECIATES THE SUPPORT, PATIENCE, AND WILLINGNESS OF THE STU- ' 
DENTS, PARENTS, COMMUNITY AND TAXPAYERS TO STEP IN AND HELP OUT. 



PLEASE CALL THE DRIVERS /A SSISTANTS AND ENCOURAG E THEM TO RETURN TO WORK AND S ETTLE THIS 
ONCE AND-FOR ALLI THANK YOU. 

Sincerely, 



■&J.U&LJL 



Carl A. Clark, School Board Vice Chair 



Jean d&rson; School Board Clerk 



Randy Twistol, School Board Treasurer 



Barb Kallnoski, School Board Director; 



h^MIke Spears, School I 



Board Director 



12/31/19 





IJjttJMU 




THDEF RIVER FALLS 



"INN . HHTORIMf S "ocUTV V 
315 KELLOGG BLVD U ^ 



SAINT PAUL 



«N 55102-1906 



kIES 









I boys 
hockey 






&■''£&* 



City Council 
sets tone for 
another year 

by David Hill discussions with county commis- 

Editor sioncrs, they seemed to indicate 
that there was nothing they could 

,' Four city council represents- do about it. Borshcim said it was 

lives were sworn in as the Thief his opinion and that of 'the city 

River Falls City Council began a attorney's that they (the county 

new year. The official duties -and commissioners) could deny the 

activities of the first meeting did- application. 



n't preclude the council from 
addressing some tough issues, 
however. Mayor Mark Borshcim . 
encouraged residents to attend 
- public- hearings on-postal -service 
and an application for on off-sale 
liquor license at an establishment 
located along Highway 59 near its 
intersection with County road 3. 

Mayor Borshcim and Steve 
Olson, manager of the municipal 
liquor store, explained that an off- 



Trie hearing on the off-sale 
liquor license has been scheduled 
for 7 p.m. on January 25 in the 
county commissioner chambers in 

the Pennington — -County' 

Courthouse. ' 

Postal Service 

Residents arc also being 
encouraged to attend the public 
hearing on the proposal to move 
the postal service mail sorting 
operation from Thief River Falls 




V- 



sale liquor store along Highway to Grand Forks. That hearing will 

59 could have serious repercus- be held Tuesday, January 16, 

sions for residents of Thief River beginning at 7 p.m. in the audito- 

Falls'. rium at Northland Community 

Olson later explained that the ' ■ and Technical College, 
municipal liquor store is a prof- Individuals who want to pre 



itable enterprise, so jnuch so that 
reserves arc transferred from the 
liquor fund to the city's general 
fund every year. The amount runs, 
around $250,000 annually. 

In an earlier interview. Mayor 
Borshcim said the loss.of this rev- 



sent their concerns are asked to 
have/ some of the comments writ- 
ten down so that they have some- 
thing to refer to if they, are caught . 
up in the emotion of the event. 

A second meeting, which will 
be with the Pennington County 



-cnue-for-lhc-city-could-amount-W — DFL4>Qard r -has-4)con-6chcduIc 

a significant tax increase for city for 9:30 a.m. on Saturday, January 

taxpayers. 20 in- room 545' of Northland 

He also complained that in his . (Continued on Back Page) 

ADA hears about 



changes 
Princess 



to Dairy 
contest 



, The changing face of dairy is 
now reaching out to Princess Kay 
of the Milky Way. Among . the 
changes discussed during the 
Pennington County American 
Dairy Association (ADA) annual 
meeting Tuesday, January 9, in 

-Thief River Falls were changes to 
the dairy princess contest. 

Beginning in May of 2001,. 
county princess winners .will be 
invited to participate in a seminar 
and competition in St. Cloud. The 
regional contest will be climinat- 



I. Counties will now send reprc- 
sentntives to a training session. 
Upon completion of the training 
session, 12 finalists will be select-' 
ed to complete in a statewide con- 
test. 

j, .Sherry Newell, industry rela- 
tions"~manager for the Midwest 
Dairy Association, explained that 
the association wonted to moke 
sure that representatives of the 
MDA had the tools necessary to 
do a good job. In addition, some 
regions, not' Region I which 
includes this area of the plate, 
have had difficulty finding indi- 
...viduals:_willing_(o competc.-for— 
Princess Kay of the Milky Way. 



"It's a difficult change for this 
area," said Newell, "because resi- 
dents are so supportive of the pro- 
gram. Wc believe, however, that 
this is a positive^ step for the 
future of the association." 

There's no denying changes 
that are taking place in the dairy 
industry. Not all of the changes 
have been positive, but the dairy 
checkoff, is . providing a bright 
spot in the overall picture. That 
was the -'m essag e delivered to 
individuals atlcndTng the meeting 



Fourtown provided a perfect resting point for the hundreds of last weekend. More pictures from the event appear on Page 12 of 
snowmobilers participating In Arctic Cats Hometown Pride -Tour . this section. 

Ironman draws top racers 

■ Event in TRF.this weekend will feature }otal purse of $25,000 

.Thc.Dayco/Cornmcrcial Sewing race will be held at the Pennington 
ronman snowmobile race that will County Fairgrounds in Thief River 



Ironman : 

beheld inThicfRiverFallsJanuory Falls and will feature a larger and 

20 and 21, will feature an estimated .more demanding course. Times 

Jo tnl pure; nF $75 , 0. Ttin' first f mrri /h r _ r rfy i ^w^ti n t ry m™ nnd 

place finisher in the Pro 440 Class points from the sno-cross race ore 

will receive in excess of $10,000 in accumulated over the two days of 

prize money and contingencies. ' the event to determine the overall 

The race is expected to. draw the Dayco/Commercial Sewing 

world's best snowmobile terrain Ironman champion in the Pro 440 
raoers, including^.defcnding ; 2000..class, - ._„..,, .. . 

Jjxmman winner Brad Pake, as well The Dayco/Commercial Sewing 

as 19997ronman and 2000 Dayco-. Ironman race Es again scheduled the 

Christian Motors "500" winner weekend before the Dayco- 



Bryan Dyrdahl. 
, The 2001 Dayco/Commercial 
Sewing Ironman race is one of the 
six scheduled., races on the First 
American North Star, series sched- 



Christian Motors "500" race in 
Warroad and is considered by many 
as a warm-up to that grueling three- 
day lake and cross-country race. 
Major sponsors of the 2001 



ulc. The race features two days of Dayco/Commercial Sewing 

competition, combining cross- Ironman race are: Dayco, Inc., 

country racing with a demanding manufacturer of drive belts for 

Sho-cross course. The sno-cross snowmobiles and accessory belts 



for automobiles; . Commercial 
Sewing, manufacturer of recre- 
ational vehicle covers; Arctic Cat, 
Inc., manufacturer of Arctic Cat 

-sQowmobiles_an(L_AT_Yls 1 and_ 

'Seven Clans Casino-Thief River 
Falls. 

Supporting sponsors, include St. 
Paul Metalcraft Inc., International 
Engineering/Woody's, .'Agri- 
Industrial ... Products,. „ Figgins 
Transport, Pepsi-Cola, Marvin 
Windows, Central Fireplace, 
Pennington Stores, Budweiser, 
Phoeli Fastening . Systems, Thief 
River Falls Convention ' and 
Visitors ' Bureau, Brodin Comfort 
Systems, Intergraphics Decal Ltd., 
CJim-A-Tcch Industries, Dakota 
Brewing, McKinnon Sales, Loctitc, 
Thygeson Construction, and the 
Best Western Motel of Thief River 
Falls. , 

I 



The cross-country segment of 
the race will begin at 9 a.m. both 
days on Highway 32 south of Thief 
River Falls and end on the Red 
_Lake_Riy.cr_at_thc_Eighth_Street, 
bridge. The sno-cross races will 
take place at the Pennington 
County fairgrounds. . » 

KCPRO Kitty Cat and 120 races 
will be held Saturday morning at 
the fairgrounds beginning ^at 9 run. . 
The Ironman Celebrity race will be 
held Saturday afternoon during the 
sno-cross races. 

Sunday's events will include the' 
Dayco' Dash-for-Cash and the 
Seven Clans Casino Thief River 
Falls Semi-pro Dash-for-Cash. 
Other Sunday events will include 
the Dayco/woody's Junior Novice 
races. ' * ' * 

Admission for the two days of 
racing is $12.. ' 



Green signs on wit h 7 C lans 

■ Raoers more aware of need for self-promotion, and big sponsors 



by David HUI 

Editor 



in Thief River Falls. 

Dniry farmers arc selling more 
milk than ever before through 
their - checkoff program," -said' 
Newell. According to meeting 
reports, since 1984 when the 
checkoff began, dairy farmers 
have sold approximately 225 bil- 
lion pounds of milk more pounds 
than had been projected by the 
USDA without the checkoff. 

Newell noted that positive 
trend continued during 1999 
when cheese sales increased by 
about six percent, and total milk 
sales by 3.1 percent. Officials 
.believe_that— the— trend— will - 
(Continued on Back Page) 



LHS marks SnoFest 
with many activities- 

Lincoln High School's 2001 Tuesday and Thursday. 

; Sno Fest celebration is Jon. 22-26. . Dress-up days are as follows: 

The week is filled with activities Monday • clashing climales.day 

which promote good, clean fun (sandals with a parka), Tuesday - 

and school spirit. toga day, Wednesday - (era day 

This years theme is 'Time of any fashion from another decade 

My Life and colors arc amethyst or period), Thursday - Halloween 

_andsilyer.. . . _ costume day and Friday -spirit^ 

. - ..The highlight of the. week will .... day (school colors or Sno Fest col- -> 

be the coronation of the Sno-Fcst ore). 

king and queen. The king and The games students may attend 
queen ore representatives of the for points on Tuesday ore boys 
class which accumulates the most hockey, wrestling and boys swim- 
points during.-, the ' week. ming..The Thursday games are 
Preliminary voung for the court_ boys or girls basketball, 
has: already taken place and final ~ At'thc'cnd orthe week, when 
voting for court candidates will be all the points arc tabulated, the 

. later this week. ' court members of the class that 

Classes compete by dressing up had the most participation in Sno 

according, to each day's theme, Fest 'activities will be crowned 

button sales, penny wars (collect- king and queen. Coronation is 
— ^a^)enni c s-fo r -c h aritablc-cautcs) — Eriday T lJan^26-at-2-p,m^tn-tho- 

and attendance at games "oft .LHS auditorium. 



Green explained that Hotel and _ "I knew I was ready, when I oped a specialized hood cover for 
Waterpark officials want to att/acf-^-decided to race," explained Green, .snowmobiles, which be is actively 



■custorrtfra-to-lheir-facilityr^vhich^ Motocro aa -is-more-o f - a -hob b y — marketing u n d e r Hi e in m ic uf - E dge- 

_ .-■- As snowmobile racing gets more — lhey_are^pramoting-as_a_family now, but- Green still finds time to Performance Products. The product 

and more nttenlion, racers and resort. Future plans also include race. He also designs the courses, was inspired by* his own cxperi- 

sponsors are..; raising . the _stokcs.._..conslroction of a race track. Green. _.for.FANS. ,. ; _ .__ ence. The fine.mefh hood cover is 

Johnnie Green, an Arctic Cat racer who designs the motocross tracks -■■ "-' ^"^ ■ - • ■■ *" 




, SnowmooiiB"~It l s a ousiness designed to keep snow, cattails and 

for FANS, expects to participate in and a lifestyle for Green. He works other debris out of the engihe_com^ 

designing theTracc track for v-CIons at Arctic .Cat in the engineering partment, which allows airflow" for " 

Casino Hotel and Waterpark. department, races snowmobiles on proper cooling. 

Green sees the advent of Title- lhe_weckend,. and-has .cvcn-dcvcl (Continuedon Back Page) 

Sponsors as a natural trend devel- 
oping in snowmobile racing.. 
Snowmobile racing has seen more 
television coverage, especially 



from Thief River Falls, is among 
the more recent racers to add a 
■Title" Sponsor to his list of spon- 
sors. 

Green made his debut for- 7 
Clans Casino, Hotel and Waterpark 
at a race in Belcourt, N.D. Green 

made a greater splash, at the races in ........... „ 

Mahnomen last weekend, and will through ESPN.sports coverage and 
be among the contenders at the Winter X games, but through other 
Ironman 250 in Thief River Falls medio as well: And as snowmobile 
this weekend. Johnnie proved him- racing gets more and more atten- 
self as a competitive racer by fin- lion, ;"■ sponsors "ore" getting '"mbreT 
ishing a remarkable third place dur- interested in helping racers. 



ing his first year of racing in IW8. 

Green established his racing ere-" 
dentiols Idng ago, and is typically 
among the front runners in snow- 
mobile racing' and motocross. In - 



_ It'sajiew game for snowmobile 
'racers, but racers are quickly learn'-" 
ing that it's important to sell your- 
self. "Jumping Johnnie" or "High 

._._„ — ... ... Flying Johnnie" as many sports' 

fact, he tas the 2000 high points casters call it, has that flash and 
champion! in the North Star series- winning ability that sponsors like to 
-!ast-year,Kand apointschampibn in see. - - -.:.:,——..--— --,---—- 
one division and runner up champi- JohnnieGreenisthe3i-ycar-old 
on in two other divisions in FANS father of Courtney, age 7, and 
(First American North Star Series) Brandon, age 2. Both, by the way 
motocross last year. _. ore showing sonuVof the same com-_. 

Green has had sponsors through- " pciiiivc spirit Johnnie showed at 
out his career, but taking on a 'Title their age. 

Sponsor" means a little more. ."Every" kid likes to race," said 
Green said he is not at liberty to Johnnie. 

discu ss all of th e details of the_^ _ At a much younger age, Johnnie 
arrangement, but- in -exchange -he— only hod a bike to race with andso-~ 
said there will be no question who he become a BMX racer in Thief 
his sponsor is when he pulls up to River Falls. He eventually graduot- 
the starting line of each race. In ed to bigger and better things, such 
addition he has changed his famil- as motocross and snowmobile rac- 
ier #35 to become #777, which is ing. 

-definitely appropriate.. Johnnie's first interest was _nv 

Green said when he approached jnofocrbss. He has been a 
7 Clans Casino, Hotel ' and motocross racer for six years, and a 

Waterpark about becoming a Title pro snowmobile racer for only four johnnta Gnutn nn Arrttr fi»t *nnlumnhii« m^r h» .t nnu i «« 
Sponsor they were instantly inter- years. Because of his experience in ^"fiSTS™ tKI ^ *,T^? S L ^SU I 9 n 0n 
cstcd. *' • racing and motocrossV Johnnie "J* S 5™" Clan ? Ca * in ^, "^ **$, [ Wrteraltde park.. Gnwn 

7 Clans Casino. Hotel and skipped the ahioieur snowmobile <*ang«l his numbflr to 777, the. symbol being usad by Seven 
-WatoFpark-is-intereBted-in-gotiing — „ciasws-«nd-juFnped-right-io-the — Clam_CasInci. . Above,. Graen^sriakM hands .with Matv^Hanson! 
more involved in«motorsporls.. pros. chief operating officer for Rod Lake Gaming Enterprises. 





--.t. 




Wednesday, January 17, 2001 - 



THE TIMES 




**I The Times 



Now Available 
COLOR COPIES 



5E The Times •TMS&GW. 

S3* CommcrcUl Prlnl Sho p 

324 Main Avenue North 

Thief River Falls, MN 56701 

email: trftImesOtrftlmes.com 

681-445Q 



Chris Rux of Holt Wis the winner of the Semi Pro Open at the 
North Star snowmobile races In Mahnomen last weekend. 

Corrected Gopy_oLFMS 
honor roll released 



Pennington County Humane 
Society. Also, members were 
reminded that they should be regis- 
tered for projects wilh the Extension 
Office. 

business, a committee 



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approved, in roll call, attendees was formed to look for more ways 
responded to the question, "What do to help the- -humane- society, 
you want to be when you grow up?" Committee members include Kay 
Jann e^ Har low-ga v c-the-lreas u rc r ls — .Srdgcr,-4u£tfn-Ewnomos,-Crissy: 
report which was approved. . Wcgncr, Chclsey Helgoland, 
-■—In— old— business; — members — 



Pascale -Hesse and Bethany 

Economos. Also, members were 
encouraged to think of ideas for 
Share the Fun, and Knowledge 
Bowl teams were discussed. - ■ 

Following a motion by Jennifer ■ 
Holond and second by Ryan Lee. ■ 



the meeting was adjourned. 

- Kay Stcigcr presented n project ' 
Jnl k on how ta.pfant,trees,.ana lunch„ 
-was served by Pascale Hesse. 
— Justin Economos, reporter ' 



Franklin Middle School person- 
nel have re-released the school's 
first quarter honor roll. A computer 
glitch at the school caused numer- 
ous errors to occur in the first 
honor' roll; 

Straight "A" 
Honor Roll 
Grade 6 — Michael Blix, 
Benjamin Carlson, Elizabeth Cox, 
Peter Lofgren, Matthew Olson, Lee 
Peterson, Shawna Rogalla, Mad- 
ison Sorvig, and Bethany Stroh. 

Grade 7 — Sean Anton, Kevin 
Browne, Alexander Carlson,- Derek- 
Dalen, Casey Engelstad, Justine 
Erickson, Allyson Helling, Chasity 
Johnson, Cory Jones, Jade Kilen, 
Corey LaSafle, Ashley Leister, 
Derek Mosloff, Ana Olson, Justin 
Pyle, Dyana Rambeck, Ashley 
Schneider, Rachel Solberg, Hacfi 
Stokke, Chclsey, Swanson, and 
-Matthew Wold. ; -■-■■-■ 

Grade 8 —Megan Barry, 
Megan Berg, Kayla Gallagher, 
Kayla Grahn, Jennifer Grove, 
Knsti Joppru, Jostah Northup, Paul 
Sjoberg, and Taitum Sorvig: 
"AtAverage 
Honor Roll 
. Grade -6 , — Patrick Barry,' 
■ -Michael Benedict, Eric Blix, Joonn 
Blom, Sen Broden, Sarah 
Chamma, Chesnay Dobtas, Alex- 
ander Ellis. Allison Frame, Jessica 
Heglond, Corey Horien, Zachary 
Johnson, Isaac Kalinoski, Kayla 
Kennedy. Avn Knnp. Shrnyn I-crnl, 
Sara Mills, Michelle Noreen, 
Brittney Odbcrg, Tyson Panek, 
, Ashley Peterson, Dana Ranum, 
Adam .- Rodohl, Adam Sisler, 
. Danielle Stenvik, Jordan S.wanson, 
Kelly Tborstad, Jordan Torgerson, 
. Katie; . Trontvet,' Sarah Vigness, 
Lynnsie Weeding. 

Grade 7 — Adam Barth, Casey 
Bladow, Stephanie Brekke, Erik 
Brenna, Justin/ Brooks, Cole 
. Bylander, Alicia .Dobios, Jon 
Drees, Justin Economos, Korbi 
Fisher, -Michael Forney, Marah 
Frotland, Lucas Gcnereux, Zuchcry 
Gerardy, Jessica Gustafsori, Ross 
Haugcn, Blake Haviland, Ross 
Helling, Jamie Hoglo, Peter Hoks, 
Jennifer Holond, Tyler Holen, 
Heather Hurt, Dane Jenson, Erin 
— Jesme,-Evan-Jones,-Dyland-Juhl,~" 
Travis Jung, Ashley. Jury, Briana 
Knott, Ryan Kruse, Rebecca 
Larson, Daniel Leduc, Stephanie 
Liden, Kjelsy Loeffler, Kyle 
Lunke, Margaret Miller, Angela 
Noreen, Chclsey ,' Osborne, 
Michelle Parish. Lucas Pearson, 



Kcnner, Alissa Langan, Jillinn 
Larson, Michael Lunde, Brook 
Manila, Laura Paulson, Tyla 
Pream, -Wyatt Reed, Brio/ina 
Reierson, Christina Schneider, 
Jacquelyii 'Stenvik, Matthew 
Stuckey, Christopher Thompson, 
Kindra Trontvet, Leah Trontvct, 
Andrew Yaggie.' 

"BV Honor Roll 
Grade 6 — - Traci Adomson, 
Kira Achlcrt, Wyatt Alby, Brian 
Anderson, Kori Anderson, Jessica 
Appel, Travis Bach, David Barry, 
- Jordon Beste.-Andrew BlackLance,- 
Mark Campbell, John Carlson, 
Uriah Carpenter, Johnathon Dahle, 
Lauren Daniels, Lauren Dondcl- 
inger. Lance Efteland, Roxannc 
Eggemd, Jonathan Gilbert, Sonny 
Hart, Justin Haugcn, Dumicn 
Hoffman, Knley' Hplen, Angela 
Homme, Joshua Ivcrson, Kyle 
Iverson, - Alison Jcsmc,- Alicia 
Johnson, Brittni Johnson,- Codey 
Johnson, Laura Johnson, Austin 
Kalsnes, McKcnzie Kayscr, 
Brandon Klinkhammer, Joshua 
Lion, Josie Mfilvie, Jesse Merrill, 
Ashley Meunier, Sarah Michaels, 
Kristin Nelson, Matthew Olson, 
Tonya Olson, Steven Prickctt, 
Mark Quinn, Ashley Robertson, 
Janet Rondorf, Brooke Rundcll, 
Kyle Safranski, Matthew Schaum- 
burg, Alec Schmit, Scan Sortebcrg, 
Janica Sorvig, Kassi Sparby, Alisha 
Spilde, Lisa Stromgrcn, Kclsi 
Sunsdahl, Chclsey Szklorski. 



FOR YOUR HEALTH 
AND SAFETY: 



PRg^^" 



"It's here!" 

Now the Weight Watchers plan everyone's 
talking about is available right in your town 

1 -2*3 SucceK is Weight Wauhcra easiest plan ever because you - 
can include any food you crave and still lose weight. Co;nc sec 
what the plan is all about and join up for our next series of 
Community Meetings. 

,/rIhlef River Falls, MN 

;toxsday-l/23/20Ol - 5:15 pjn. 
'United Methodist Church 
1L 104 Horace Avenue North . ; 




74/e^aA£rif/li& A&m. 



n icStwMcn I M i»I2 



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Thief. Rhrer rails. Mn. 



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is here for you! 

Now the plan everyone's talking about is In your town. 
Winning Points, our easiest plan ever! . 

Try our whole new approach to weight lossh 
Come get all the details and join upl 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, Minn. 

First Meeting 

Tuesday, January 23r200r»~5:T5~PM~ 

United Methodist Church 

■ 104 Horace Avenue North 



For more information call 1-800-391-3130 



Un-yL«**3779M 

IttO FtMaln 68M90J T.R.W 

www. iMplumbln nandhMtln g.com 



OKLEE MOONLIGHTERS 34TH ANNUAL 



imanda inompson, unasuy 
Wheeler, Alex Yaggie, and Jorcd 
Zellmcr. . . 

Grade 7 — JarrodAaland,Kyja 
Anderson, Douglas Brekke, Ashley 
Brown, Stephanie Bruggernan, 
.Tony Dorn Jr., Lisa Dowers, Sierra 
Dyrdul, Lucas Eckstein, Jason 
Economos, Jeremy Gibson, Jordan 
Harbolt, Hilary Hcdcn, Stephen 
Horn,' Chad Johnson,' Aaron 
Joppru, Ryan Joscphson; Daniel 
Kaushagcn, Drew Kjono, Casey 
Knott, Dana Larson, Benjamin 
Nelson, Matthew Nordhagen, Ryan. 
Olson, Robert Philipp, Alyssa 
Rogalla, Suzanne Roscncrans, 
Dustin Senum, Brady Stanley, 
Reilly Sloltman, Zachary Wilde. • 
Grade 8 . — Thain Abrahamson, 





Saturday, January 20""-4^£L 
2001 J A 




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■' ; 



Tom Hogg, author of several books, including 'A Cup of Christmas 
Tea" and "Peef, the Christmas Bear" autographed copies of his 
book for Lorraine Dallmann .on January 4 at Valley Home. 

"A Cup of Christmas Tea" as part of the Senior Forum, an event 
sponsored by Valley Home and the Thief River Falls Area United 
Way. r-?.. '-■ — —— : -— 



Katnenne - Fribula, Nicholas 
-Radeke, -Sean ■ Ranum, -Matthcw- 
_Rqden, Robert _Stensort 1 _Amanda_ 

TUnm, Jack Tuthill, Cody Walseth, 
■ Ryan Weissc, Benjamin Willis,' 
-SollieWiseth.- 



JoshuaAndcrsohTRbgcr'Atrdcrson, 
Ryan Blix, Chose -Bosh, Cory 
Braastad, Hugh Campbell,' Parker" 
Com'stock, Trista ■ Curry, Tnidy 
Erickson, Nichole Gryskiewicz, 
Ana Hibbert, Alicia Hoff, Blake 
Hoglo, Kayleigh Jcsmc, Kyle 
Johnson. Zachary Johnsoru-Gcrin 



Grade 8 — Beth Aandal, 
- Chclsey Bottom, Rachel Brugge- 
man, Allison Bums," Christopher 
Casberg, Kristina Dahle, Jcnna 
Dillon, Kyle Dobias, Kelly 
Fawcett, Amanda Franks, Dean 
Haugcn, Reid Haviland, Elizabeth 
Hodny, Christian Hultgren, Sara 
Kalinoski, AH Kalsnes, - Luke 



Jorgcnsen, Larissa Kajcwski, 
-Andrew —Kalsnes;:- Billy Keznr.- 
Joshua Knott, Ashlcc.Kong..Scrcna_ 
Kopecky, Ashley Langcvin,- 
Matthew Langland, Cassqndra 
-Leach— Darrin-Lookcn—Tammy- 
Mehrkens, Jordan Michaels, Modi 
Mills, Brittney Mosbcck, Laura 
Newton, Joel Olson, Katie 
Pcterick, Paul -Pichc, Samantha 
Rader, Stacy Rasmusscn, Ashley 
Read, Alison Rominski, Harry 
Rybacki, Zachary Sknlsky, Heidi 
Steele, Shovla Torell, Alicia Toren, 
and Lisa Walts. . 



On December 27, the Kratka 4-_ can- we -welcome. and -encourage- 

H club held its monthly meeting.at this diversity in our communities? 
the Thief River rails Law The Regional Knowledge Bowl 
Enforcement Center. There was a has been scheduled for March 3 in 
brief meeting. Club members dis- Ada. For those of you who may be 
cussed Share the Fun (As of curious of what "Knowledge 
December 27, there was no set Bowl"is, it is* where a team of four 
""date); the upcoming "County ^H" - people from one county test'thcir 
' 'Communications "contest,* and 4-H ""knowledge "against another team " 
Knowledge Bowl. - from another county. There hre 

. This year's categories for the many categories to choose' from: 
intermediate and senior divisions food and nutrition; livestock, rab- 



1, What has been your experi- 
ence of living with prejudice (or 
that of someone you have inter- 
viewed/researched); 

2. How can a lock of under- 
standing by individuals, communi- 
ties or nations lead to prejudices 

' and/or a violation of rignts? How 
can today's youth influence a 
movement in society, toward the 
acceptance of diversity 



bit, horse, and more. Give, the 
extension office at call (683-7030) 
for more information. Teams ore 
forming now. 

After the meeting, ctub mem- 
bers held a Christmas program dur- 
irig which each -member shared 
something with everyone. Vanessa ' 
and Michelle; Ticmnn sang a 
Christmas song, Lynnet Solberg 
read a poem, Kelsey Spilde played 
a song on the piano, Katy Olson 




Ride Starts af 2:00 PM 



Located at the Corner Pub 



Mam Street • Oklee, Minnesota 

Drawings to be held after the ride 

Need not be present to win. 

Not responsible for accidents. 




-reduce/overcome-fear— and-vio- — read -a-Christmas— poem— Kntie- 
lence7 «_..... _,___, ....... .. . 

3. How docs a lack of under- 
standing and an abundance of prej- 



Hruby playcd ; "Joy to the World" 
on her guitar,' Alisha Spilde played 



iidicc among Palestinians and 
Israelis impact the Middle East 
c process? 



song on her piano, and.Morcn 
Hammer read a poem. 

Club members then exchanged 
gifts and h nd n pntlnek lunch pt\i\ 



4. As the world moves to a more played games, 
global perspective (economically .The. next 4-H meeting will be 

and in other ways ) and ou rcqmrnu- " h eld on- Ja nuary 14, 2001. at thc^ 

nities become more diverse, how bowlingallcy. ■ 



SUBSCRIPTION ORDER FORM 

^>The Times .W^reH 

Name - — : ■- '- 



Cfty_ 



□ Cash a Charge -D 



pro 



_Exp. Date. 



-^ SEND TO: Tho Times, P.O. Box 100, Thlel River Falls, MN 56701-0100 






KATHI' 
CARLSON 



E 



COMMUNITY 



OCUS 



Inside . 



r^ 



WOT to host blood drive Page 5 

♦ Obituaries .....Page 8 

♦ Columnists ... ..Page 6 

♦ Bus schedules i. ....Page 8 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



Com pan y F's journey to Alabama 
50 years ago recalled by many 



by Kathi Carlson vocal selections and prayers of sev- 

Rcporter crul local pastors, including keynote 

genker. Rev. . E.C. Mead of 
immunity Methodist Church, who 
selected "TTic American Way" as the 
topic of his thought-provoking 
iddress. 

Following the banquet, the story 
reported that many attended a dance 
at the municipal Auditorium. 

A corresponding article in the 
January-18 edition of Ttte Times 
described an crowded balcony at the 
municipal Auditorium on the day 
-prior to the-banquet asrclatives and- 
irain for Camp Rucker in Alabama well-wishers gathered to wutch 
on Sunday. January 21, 1951. Company F of the National Guard 

. From the time a headline story mustered into service in an impres- 
appearcd in the December 21. 1950 sivc ceremony on Tuesday, January 
edition of The Times, news of 16,1951. ; 

Company F remained on- the front A few days later, the spacious 
page through the end of January. Soo Line depot and its adjoining 



Whether he was a son, husband, 
brother, father, boyfriend or some 
such combination, each and every- 
one of them meant something to 
.someone, and hundreds of hearts 
were broken us goodbyes were said 
from a crowded depot and its 
adjoining platform. 

This was the scene in Thief River 
Fulls 50 years. ago when 85 mem- 
bers of Company F of the National 
—Guard left aboard -a special Soo Line— 



ment. • , 

In what was described as one of 
the bloodiest wars in history, about 
one million South Korean civilians 
were killed and several million were 
made homeless. Killed, wounded or 
reported missing were about 
580,000 UN and South Korean 
troops and about*V 1,600,000 
Communist troops before the war 
ended on. July 27, 1953 when the 
UN and North Korea signed a truce. 
A permanent peace treaty between 
North Korea and South Korea has 

never been signed.' 

47th "Viking " Division 

The Thief River Falls based 
Company F was port of the 2nd 



Fifty- years later, the memories of 
those times remain fresh in the 
hearts of many. 

Dr. Charles Samuelspn, a Thief 
River Falls resident since 1955 and 
current American Legion comman- 
der, remembers and brought this 
piece oflocol history to the attention 
of77ie7Im«. 

Doc Sam's Crookston family 
includes four brothers, all who have 
served in the military. Drafted at the 
age of 18 in 1945, Doc Sam did not 
have to report for active duty as the 
— war endea in August of that year. - 
While attending college in 
Moorhead, he was a member of the 
Moorhead National Guard's 



Wednesday, January. 17, 2001 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



-Page 5- The Times 



According to-thc-Dcccmber"2i~~platfonn-were-crowdcd-to-capacity- 
story, the company's commanding as loved ones said goodbye to the 
officer, Captain A.C. Ticdemdn, had guardsmen in what a January 25 



!\ 



received a telegram from Adjutant 
General J.E. Nelson on Friday, 
December 15, 1950, ordering the 
47th National Guard Division, 
which included Company F, to 
report for active duty on January 16. 

For securit y reaso ns. Ca ptain 
Tiedeman was unable to tcll-77te 
Times how many men that involved. 
Re did. however, say that the 
guardsmen would continue to meet 
on Monday, - Tuesday and 
Wednesday evenings and an . 
announcement about physical 
examinations would be forthcom- 
ing. 

It was reported the following 
week that the physical examinations 
.would be _given in town. The 
December 28 article also stated that 
five local .guard members had 
reported for active - duty on 
December 26 for the purpose of 



story described as "(earful to cheer- 
ful" farewells. 

A band, consisting of Lincoln 
High School band members und 
members of Legion municipal 
bands, played as the guards boarded 
t he ex tra long train which featured 
-three Pullmans,- a baggage carand- 
well-stocked mess car. 

The train would make stops to 
pick up guardsmen in Detroit Lakes 
and Alexandria as it made its way to 
Minneapolis, Chicago and finally. 
Camp Rucker, Alabama where the 



Battalion of the 136th Regiment of Company H. His experiences, too, 
the 47th "Viking" Division. Include training at Camp Rucker 

In the spring of 1950 and prior to beforehe was discharged wiuYthe 
the beginning of the Korean War, rank of stuif sergeant in 1951. One 
the Division had been called upon to of hls"brothers"served at thesame 
perform a state mission, assisting in time as a member of the Crookston 
time of civil disaster. After a cold National Guard's Company G. 
winter that included a deluge of Bunny Malberg was a student at 
snowfall, the Red River Valley was Lincoln High School and remem- 
the scene of a flood with the cities of bers watching the impressive local 
Crookston and East Grand Forks Drum and Bugle Corp perform at a 
particularly inundated. The National scndofT- program for Company F. 
Guard had done its part, rescuing- Her brother, the late Rodney 
hu ndreds of families and thousands W ilson, was among the guardsmen 
-who left Thief River Falls for Camp 
Rucker on January 21, 1951, and 
Bunny also recalls how upset her 
tearful mother was. at being 



-of cattle. 

Once the Division was alerted for ' 
induction into federal service on 
December 15, 1950, a month of 
busy preparation followed, includ- 
ing plans for the moved of some 
9.000 men from 105 units from 79 



upstaged by her brother's girlfriend. 
\yliai *'-*■'■* 



helping with details in connection 
•.with the company's upcoming 

departure. Mention was made, too, tnvolvediirthe'warwithintwodays 
.oftheihrccmcmbcrsofCompanyF. of its onset. On June 25, 1950, 



LyTian Richdrds remembers that 

_ day like it wasyesterday." Three of 

local soldiers would become part of cities in Minnesota and North her brothers, Chester, Leonard and 
a much bigger picture. Dakota to Camp Rucker, Alabama. Donald, and her fiance, Charles 

The Bigger Picture - While motor equipment was dri- Richards, were also .among those 

January 16, 1951 was also a sig- ven to Alabama, heavier equipment who left for Camp Ruckcr. 
nificant day in history on the other such as tanks and track vehicles and Chuck Richards, i-whd returned 
side of the globe as the fourth stage the majority of personnel were to go . home to eventually become a long- 
of the Korean War began and after by train. In audition to the many time Penningtoncounty sheriff, was 
the January 4 Communist occupa- vehicles that traveled by road, the among the group of guardsmen 
tion of Seoul, Allies began to move well executed plan involved eight sworn into active duty on December 





Women of Today 
to host blood drive 



ct 



Terry BlackLance (right) of the Thief River Falls Racing Association 
presents Mike Sorteberg, president of the Pennington County Fair 
Association, a check for $500 for the grandstand fund. 



trains, closing the division" which 
was inducted on January 1 6 at Camp 
. . . . . . Rucker on January 27. 

who were still in high school and the North Korean Communist troops The guardsmen spent their first 
fa ct that the y would "probably" be had invaded South Korea. On June ' days at Camp Rucker improving 



Dr. Charles "Doc Sam" Samuelson wears the cap and holds the 
Jacket of his 1951 National Guard- uniform. A Thief River Falls res- 
ident since 1955, Doc Sam was a member of thB Moorhead 
National Guard's Company H which was called to active duty on 
. January 16, 1951. The Ike Jacket which Includes a Viking emblem 

frag^TTratHr^nd^7T>lBscnger^^ 



deferred until after graduation, 

A story in January 4 edition of 
Tiie 7Tme* reported that a Good Will 
fund had been established for 
Company 4 with donations being 
solicited by eight local organiza- 
tions. Collection receptacles were 
also placed in several local busi- 
nesses. '__" 

The Community" responded, and 
the proceeds from the collection , 
which netted nearly $1,000, was 
presented tO-CapL Tiedeman and. 
M/Sgt. George, Mackenroth at the 
conclusion of a' banquet held at the 
Eagles on January 17. 

According to a January 18 story 
in 77ie Times, about 300 people, 
- including guardsmen, wives, girl- 
friends, parents and representatives 
of sponsoring organizations, had 



27, " President Harry S. Truman- 
ordered U.S. air and naval forces to 
help defend South Korea, and the 
United Nations asked member 
nations to aid South Korea. On June 
27, President Truman ordered U.S. 
ground troops to South Korea. - 

At their greatest strength, South 
Korean and UN forces consisted of 



barracks and living conditions, par- 
' >ating in pre-cycle training s and 
;ing preparations for the men 



almost 1,110,000 mcn.-"About~arrived carrying hundreds of men 



who had been called to the colors says. "And it seemed like the whole 

under the Selective Service Act and town was crying." 

would fill the rolls of the\47lh " " 

Infantry-Division -to full strength 

plus. 

Beginning on February 12, trains 



involving the company's upcoming 
departure.' :'-'■ '■■.■' '•■.:' 

Lylion's memories pf January 21, 
1951 ore she says, "as clear as a 
bell," 

Tears are what she seems to 

™'^^^hI S t^^LCTiIl Army National Guard, rising to the Company F, others will remember 

^-fe^^JfA^S ntnl'ofcaptoin ' day inVsi in Thief River Falls that 

For Lyhan, the memories of 50 seems, for many, like only yester- 

Happier .lays lie ahead, however, ^ a *> .« P^ularly bitter- day. /. 



Infantry Division. 

ai_Lylian and Chuck were married lections'* arc -mixed with tears of 

in June when he returned to Thief .' mourning. Chuck Richards died. in 

River.Falls on furlough. After, his March oF2000. 
discharge .on August. 17, 1952, As readers scan the list of names 

Chuck continued to serve in the of the men who served with 



_sweet,asJhttcara.ew>kcd.by-recolt. 



590,000 were South Koreans and 

about 480,000 were' Americans. 

-About 39,000 came from Australia, . 

Belgium, Canada, Columbia, 

Ethiopia, France, Great Britain, 

Greece, . Luxembourg, ' ' The 

Netherlands, New. Zealand, 

Philippines, South Africa, Thailand 

and Turkey. In addition to the 16 

UN countries which sent troops to 

help the South Koreans, 41 coun- 

. "ules^eiuTnniuuye^jmiemorfoTRi — linea^e'gotngTuT 

Sponsoring organizations includ- - and other supplies. More lharf 90 - Viking explorers, trains in 1951 to 

ed the Civil and Commerce associa- percent of the troops, equipment and defend America and advance the 

-tionr-American-tegiorr-and-VFW — supplicsrhowcve r, - w e re p rovided — cause- of peace with justice in a 

posts. Lions and Rotary clubs. Elks by the United States. world torn time and again by war." 

-Icdge-and-Eaglcraeric: The-North-Kor eai rArm y r w hich SeennrLikrYestenlay- 



Company F,6f TRF National Guard 



from all 50 states, three territories 
and the District of Columbia. By the 
time. the last of them stepped from 
the train, the 47th Division had 
processed and assigned to- units 
13,100 men in a span of 22 days. 

An excerpt from book commem- 
orating the 47th Viking Infantry 
Division reads, "And so the 47th 
Infantry Division, on all-Amcrican 
outfit full of yout h but ba cked by a 



CapL A.C. Tiedeman 
CapL Robert Watson 
Warrant Officer Ivan 
Bundy • 

1st LLWendell Olson 
1st. Lt. John I_ Oven 
1st Lt Alton Johnson 
1stLt.JarvisPrIchard 
Lt. Graver Stephens 
Milton Poppenhagen 
lerton Hipiey 
Fred Philips 
Mllo'Gulbranson 
Stanley Fattuni 
RobertTollelson— 



lie dinner was served by the 
auxiliaries of the Eagles, American 
Lcgion.and VFW. A master of cere- 
monies presided over the program 
which included several piano and 



grew to mire than 260,000 men dur- 
ing the war, was aided by China 
who sent another 780,000 men to 
help them. Russian supplied the 
North Koreans .with military equip- 



In the weeks and months that fol- 
lowed its departure from Thief 
River Falls, news of Company F and 
numerous other area soldiers 
appeared in The Times. 



Economy will prosper with quality workforce 

Minnesota's economy will con- graders pass the standard math test, understand and address' complex 

tinue to prosper if we maintain a he said, but the figure drops to 46 - problems and to effectively engage 

high quality workforce, according percent in Minneapolis and St. Paul, citizens innublic affairs. Ultimately, 

_to Arthur Rolnick, senior vice presi- Likcwise,-80 percent of Minnesota's— elected officials' from alHevels of 

_,denrand"directorof research at the eighth graders pass the reading test, — state-government-will participate in 

Federal Reserve Bank of Minne- compared to only -56 percent in forums. 
Minneapolis and St. Paul. 

"The rate of return, on eighth 
grade education needs to be 
addressed by the public sector. The' 
market economy won't take care of 
it," Rolnick said. 

The Jon. 4 legislative forum was 
the first in a series of forums known 
as Minnesota Political Leadership 
Programs. This Humphrey Institute 



Ronald Zavoral 
Ernest Rude 
Chester Swanson 
Palmer Overbye 
Robert Martinson 
Harvey Thompson 
Morris Flattum 



. Ronald Paradis 
Lloyd Msrcil 
Lenord Swanson 
George Mackenroth 
Herbert Hanson 
Duane Hanson 
Kenneth Sembrick 
Kenneth Laliberte 
Lyland Erickson 
N orman Jacobson 
"Richard Davidson 
Mariow Davidson' 

Jerome Horfen 

Harold Pearson 

-Baail^lmquiet 

Robert Rewertz 
Kenneth Miller 
Charles Boothby 
RobertV.au 
"James Steen 
Robert Geske 
John Gulllngsrud 



Cecil Boothby 

Darold Stephenson 

Donald Myers 

Harry Donarskl 

Robert Sorvig" 

John Hanson 

Harvey Hanson ' 

Stanley Wik 

William Nelson 

Stanley Gibson' 
"Hodney Wilson 

Allan Swanson 

Kenneth Swanson _ 

Crist Lahgelett 
— Earl-Poppenhagen- 

Loren Borsheim 

Wesley Olson 

Dale Christensen 

Henry Welland 

Cyrus Hesse 

Gorddn Sook 

John Kruse 



Vernon Storhaug 
Howard Hesse 
Dennis Conhers 
Jack Pederson 
Clarence Gross 
Wayne Levorson 
LeRoy Bugge 
Donald Perkins 
Leonard Aas 
Alvls Wleland 
Robert Amundsoii 
Harlan Huseth. 

Henry Ameson 

Clyde Christensen 
— Emest-Dopp — — 
Iver Karlstad 
Jerome Larson 
Maurice Russell ' 
Charles Richards 
Owen Korsmo 



SPEAKING 




.Healthy people who could giyc 
blood bnt don t often have some 
. pretty silly reasons for not doing so. 
Without realizing how important 
■ their blood donation could be for 
someone in heed, many give some 
■of the following reasons for.not giv- 
ing W6pd:' i: : . , .:';'. 

* "No one has ever asked me." 
Consider yourself invited! The. 
Thief River Falls Women of Today 
will sponsor a blood drive on 

~ TuesdayrJanuary-23 from-l-to-7- 
p.nt and Wednesday, January 24, 
from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at^ Redeemer 
Lutheran Church. To moke an 
appointment, call Caron Allen at 
681-8643. 

* "Other people must be giving 
enough blood." That is wrong. The 
demand for blood and blood prod- 
ucts is constantly increasing. 

* "I don't have any blood to 
spare." If you weigh at least 110 
pounds andaie in good health, you 
do have enough to spare. .The 
human body contains about 10 to 12 
pints of blood. 

* "I don't like needles." Most 
people would agree. However' the 
actual needle stick in your arm 
should feel no more than a quick 
pinch. There should not be-any dis- 
comfort while donating. What's a 
pinch when saving a life? 

* "My insurance covers the blood 
I'll need." Dollar bills and insurance 
polices can't be transfused. That 
takes- an adequate supply of blood. 



right here or close by when a patient 
needs it. 

• "I'm too busy." Are you really 
too b.Osy to spare an hour a few 
times a year?" You can safely 
donate blood every eight weeks on a 
regular basis. 

• "I might get AIDS from donat- 
ing blood. ATI materials used dur- 
ing the donation process are sterile 
and used only once. You cannot 
contract AIDS or any other disease 

- from donating blood; — — ' 

• "It's not my responsibility." 
Everyone in the community has a_ 
stake in an adequate blood supply. If 
a patien' u a transfusion, the 
necessary blot* will be available 
only because a. volunteer donor felt 
that giving blood was worth die 
effort. 

Concert at Faith 
Brethren church 
Sunday, Jan. 21 

Meljssa Robertson will perform 
a concert on Sunday, January 21,.at 
7 p.m. at Faith Lutheran Brethren 
Church in Thief River Falls. 

Robertson plans to sing' the 
songs of Sandi Patty, Avalon, . 
Crystal Lewis, Babbie Mason and 
Twila Paris. 

A free will offering will be 
taken, and refreshments will be' 
served. Everyone is welcome. For 
more information, call 681-5462. 



THANK YOU 



^ 



Wc would like to 
thank everybody that 
came to the benefit 
for Jeanie Molstad. 
We would also like to 
thank everybody that 
helped ana a 'thank 
you to AAL for 
matching funds. Have 
a wonderful day! 




Happy Birthday 



The Good Ones 
Never Get Away! 



f 



In Memory of Ricky Lynn^lUngson - Mar. 1946 - Dec. 2000 

I'm Spending Christmas With Jesus This Year 

I sec the counilcis ChHitniu* trees, uround the world below. 

With liny lights, like heaven** Man. reflecting on the miow. 

The sight is »o xpcctacutiir, plcuie.wipc nwny that tear. ' 

For I'm upending Chriiimax with Jciui Chriit ihU ycur. 

t hear the many Chrittnuu Mings . that people hold m> dear. 

But the »oundx of muiic can't compare, with the Chris Imai. choir up here. 

For I have no wordi to tell you, the joy their voices bring. 

For it Ii beyond deicription, to hear an angel sing. 

I can't tell you of live splendor, or the peace here in this plac£. 

Can you jusi imagine Christmas, with our Savior face to face? 

I'll ailchim to light your spirit, a* I tell him of your love. 

So then pray for one another. hi you lin your eyes above. 

Please let your hearts be joyful, and let your spirits sing. 

For Km spending Christmas in heaven and I'm walking with the King! 



? 



.-Strange Facts on Presidents Kennedy and Lincoln 
I don't know who compiled this list, but it sends chills up the spine. 
As you ponder these facts during the last dreary days of winter, maybe 
you can think of even more similarities: 

^Abraham Lincoln was elected to Congress in_1846. ____... _ . 

John F. Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946. 

Abraham Lincoln was elected President in I860. 
John F. Kennedy was elected President in I960. 

The names Lincoln and Kennedy each contain seven letters. 

Both were particularly concerned with civil rights. 

The wives of both presidents lost their children while living in the White ' 
House. ■ . , 



St. John LWML holds 
January meeting 



St. John Lutheran Women's 
Missionary League met Tuesday, 
January 9, at St. John Lutheran 
J^turch. _ ■. . 

President Delphine Mgngoven 
called the meeting to order, and 
Rev. Donald Kirchner opened devo- 
tions with "A History of Epiphany." 
The secretary and treasurer's reports 
were read and approved. Lois 



Stensrud__presented the quilting 



report, and old and new business 
was discussed. Also discussed was 
the zone board and planning meet- 
ing scheduled for Tuesday, January 
16, at I 6.m."at Our Savior's" 
Lutheran Church in Crookston. 

The meeting closed with the 
Lord's Prayer and table grace. ■ 
Hostesses were Mary Hanford and 
Mori Jo Kirchner. 



Wednesday, January 17 

Aerobics at 9 - - - ""• — 



a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 
HeritsM^.ChoIrpractices_nt^ip:i5_q.m^aLHeritagejC.ommunityCenter._ 



opolis. 

Rolnick was one of several pre- 

•senters who addressed more than 
100 Minnesota legislators, includ- 
ing Sen. LeRoy Stumpf at a forum 

-titled "Horizons: A Prosperous 
Minnesota in 2010" held Jan. 4 in 
St. Paul,' Minn. The conference, 
developed in partnership with the 
Humphrey Institute at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota and Minnesota 



Recent interviews that the.. 
Humphrey Institute conducted with 
more than 50 elected officials and 
heads of professional, and civic ' 
groups indicated a strong need for. 
the Minnesota Political Leadership 
Programs. In addition, through a 
series of "listening posts," Minne- 
sota Planning identified major 
issues affecting the vitality of the 



. - initiative was developed to strength- state. The University of Minnesota 

Planning, was designed to support en the leadership ability of elected Extension Service and Provost's 
Minnesota legislators as they devel- officials by providing the leadership Office were other sponsors of the 



op policy strategies to help ensure 
the state's success over the next 
decade. . . 

. "Notice I said a high-quality 
work force," Rolnick emphasized. 
' "What I did not say was that the 
state needs more dot-coms, start- 
ups, high-tech companies or corpo- 
rate headquarters^ There's no such 
_thing_as_n^perfcct_ecanQmyl^[o 
emulate, Rolnick added. 

"If we can continue to develop a 
high-quality workforce, we will do 
well," he said. Rolnick said the 
return on public investment for 
improving the academic perfor- 
Tjf^ighuVCTadcrs-would-bc- 
ihan for public ii 



and management tools needed to forum. 

Many animals at local animal pound 

II, -Law Enforcement Center ■ 
(LEC); male gray and white cat, 
Dec. 10. LEC; female cat and two 
kittens, Jan. 7, Silverton Township; 
male gray cat, Dec. IS, LEC; male 



higher than 
business research, 
Statewidef 70-pcrccnt-of- : cighth- 



The following animals are being 
held in the police animal pound. 

The animals arc listed with a 
description, the date impounded and 
where they were found: fdmalc 
husky pup, Jan. 13, Red Lake 

-County;- femaleibrown-and. White 
mutt, Dec. 15, Maple Avenue; male 
springer cross, Dec. 13, Rocksbiiry 
township; male beagle, Jan. 13, 
Rocksbury township; black male 
mutt, Jan. 12, Bosswood Trailer 
Court; Siamese female cat, Dec. IS, 

-ATCeby- J ttaiIerComrh1ac^~ffiaT(T 



T 

investment in ' cat; black and white male kitten, 

Jan. 10, South Markley Avenue; two __ , t 

femnlebrown andwhitccatsrDcc."' mental 68I-616lr~ " ' 



block cat. Dec. 19, Birch Lane 
Drive; mate lab, Jan. 3, Rocksbury 
township. ' 

Each animal' will be kept for a 
minimum of five days from the date 
of impoundment. Animals may be 
claimed by providing ownership, 
Po und fees, license fees a nd a ny 
other .expenses incurred"T)y the 
department will be assessed prior to 
release. Contact the police deport- 



Thursday, January 18 - 

Senior Nutrition Council meets at 9 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Foot care clinic at 9:30 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Blood pressure clinic from 1 1' a.m. to noon at Heritage Community Center. 

Whist at fjun. at Heritage Community Center. 

Oakland Park Nursing Home executive board meets at 5:30 p.m . 

Friday, January 19 

Aerobics at 9 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Saturday, January 20 

AA. meets at 8p.m. at 708 North Davis. 
AI-Aiiod meets at 8 p.m, at 708 North Davis. - 

Old Itme Music from 3 to 6:30 p.m. at the Warren Living at Home/ Block Nursing 
Program, building. 
- Section One Act Play contest at 12:30 p.m. at Oklee School Gymnasium. - 

Sunday, January 21 

AJ-Anon and Alateen meet in Room- 1 13 of the NWMC at 8 p.m. 

AA. meets at 8 p.m. in the north conference room at NWMC. 

Melissa Robertson In concert nt 7 p.m. at Faith' Lutheran Brethren Church in TRF. 

Monday, January 22 

. Aerobics at 9 a.m. at Heritage Community Center. 

Evening meal at 5:30 p.m.at Heritage Community Center. 

1 Tuesday, January 23 

' Bingo at 1 p.m. at Heritage Community Center. 
Al-Anonmeetat8p.m.in.Room 113ntNWMC. 

■—-TRF-OjdllersGuIId-meetsat^-pjmr^t-Nonhlandeommunity^ndTcchnical^ 

■ College, i 

tarn MM Hormftn oarMMd ki Ott Commgnfly SchM>ui«olEirmiipmTkMbythtTnFChtti^olCon»wn.niOTa 



Both presidents were shot on a Friday. 
Both presidents were shot in the head. _ 

— Lincoln'^-BCcretary-was-naraedJCcnnedy, 
Kennedy's secretary was named Lincoln, 

Doth presidents were assassinated by Southerners. ' ) 

1 Both were succeeded by Southerners named Johnson. 

Andrew Johnson, who succeeded Lincoln, was bom in 1808. 
Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded Kennedy, was bom in 1908. 

John Wilkes Booth, who assassinated Lincotn, was bom in 1839. 
Lee Harvey Oswald, who assassinated Kennedy, was bom in 1939. 

—Both assassins wereknown by their three names.— 

Both of their names are composed of fifteen letters. 

Lincoln was shot at the theater named "Ford." ■ ■ 

Kennedy was shot in a car called "Lincoln." 

Booth ran from the theater and was caught in a warehouse. 
Oswald ran from a warehouse and was caught in a theater. 

Both Booth and Oswald were assassinated before their trials. 

A week before L incoln was shot, h e was in M onroc ) Maryland. 
A week befoleKennedy was shotThe was witfiTiilaniyirMohroe. ' 

UMC'sr^^AranierSe 
forJanuary 26^27~^ 

Ag-Arama, the annual winter 
competitive and fun event focusing 
on agriculture and natural resources, 

' will be held Friday and Saturday, 
Jan. 26 and 27, at the University of 
Minnesota, Crookston (UMC) in the 
University Teaching and Outreach 
Complex (UTOC) on the north side 
of the campus. 

Ag-Arama features contests in 
agronomy, animal science show- 
manship, horticulture, mechanized 

— agriculture,-: and? natural-resources. - 
Tne event allows students to show- 
case their knowledge and skills in 
their individual interest areas and 
gives them a chance interact with 
each other and with faculty mem- 
bers through the various contests. 
Ag-Arama is planned and operated 
by a committee of UMC students 
who are advised by UMC faculty 
members. This year's student orga- 
nizers include president Paul 
Detloff, Bertha; vice-president 
Angie Pommerening, Ookdale; sec- 
retory Mondy Kidrowski, Willmar; . 
treasurer Lisa Detloff, Bertha; and 
historians and website coordinators 
Barb Hcinze, EIrosa; and Justin 
Pctrich, Crookston. This year's fac-. 
ulty advisors are Dawn Sherwood, 
Assistant . Professor of Equine 
Science,- and John Loegering, 
Assistant Professor of Natural 
Resources. 

This'ycor Ag-Arama will com- 
memorate the sesquicentennial or 
1 50th Anniversary of the University 

- of Minnesota. This dedication is to 
both recognize the many past con- 
tributions the University has jnade 

_t(^lhe_agriculturejild_[iflturaL 



Section One Act /Play 
-contest Saturday at Oklee 



On Saturday, January 20, at 
12:30 p.m. Oklee will host the 
Section One Act Play contest at the 

-Ofclee-Schoolgvm. — 

■ Thespians are welcome: to attend 
this free event, remembering that 
iduring theJ'iperformance,- no flash 
photographs can be- taken and no 
one may enter or leave the contest 
area. 

Competing will be PlUmmer, 



Red Lake Falls, Warren-Alvarado- 
Oslo and East Grand Forks. Of 
these four schools, only' one will' 

-advance-to-region~competition~at 
Park Rapids. 

. ,:,The Subsection One Act Play 
contest was held on . Saturday, 

.January 13, at Oklee with pklee, 
Plummer and Red Lake Falls com- 
peting. 



ECFE taking registrations 



Those desiring activities for 
themselves and their preschoolers 
or seeking to. meet other families 
with preschool-age children may 
find 'what they're looking for with 
_the Thief River Falls Early 
Childhood Program (ECFE). 

ECFE offers a wide variety of~ 
acuvities for children from birth up 

TRF Quitters Guild 



to kindergarten age and their par- 
ents. 

The program is currently taking 
registrations for the winter quarter. 
Classes began .on January 15 at 
Challenger Preschool. If you did not 
receive a newsletter and would like 
-nKU^uaforrnation-on-ECFE,-caIl — 
681-8670. ' . .-. 



HunterDouglas 



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to meet Jan.23 

Thie f River F oils Quilters Guild 
ilHioid" its - monthly meeting on 
Tuesday, January 23, at 7 p.m. at 
Northland Community, and 



resource community and, according 

to student Angie Pommerening, "to 

give the world n lookjit where we 

" are going" in the future by showing 



both the talents and camaraderie 
that come from attending the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, Crookston." 

Some of the events, such as the 
Mechanized Agriculture Skills 
Contest, will be held Jan. 17-19, and 
the contests in horticulture and 
agronomy will take place' on Friday, 
Jan. 26. The majority of events, 
however, will be held Saturday, Jan. 
27, in UTOC., 

.. , All of the As- Aroma events dur- 
-in^otunJayiureSopen to the public^ 
as well as to the ; UMC community 
and students. 

Animal Science Showmanship 
contests begin Saturday at 8:30 a.m. 
and the Agriculture Industries Show 
begins at 9 a.m. Other activities on 
Saturday morning include: broom 
race obstacle course, cow milking 
contest, ice cream eating contest, 
dummy roping, cow pie bingo, fish- 
ing contest, men's and women's 
crosscut saw' contest, log splitting, 
and log toss. 

Lunch is available at noon for $5 
per person. The awards ceremony, 
"which includes the naming of Ag- 
Arama royalty, begins at -1:15 p.m. 
There will be a UMC alumni social 
held from 5-7 p.m. at the Irishman's 
Shanty Restaurant in Crookston. 
The event will culminate with the 
annual Ag-Arama Dance- at the 
Crookston National Guard Armory 
on Saturday, Jan. 27, from 9 pirn, to . 
I a.m. There is a $5 cover charge, 
and - a driver's license I.D. is 
required far those 21 and older. For 
more information or to request dis- 
ability accommodations call 218- 
1281-8100. 



For a full schedule of events visit 
the Ag-Arama. website: 

webhome.crk.mnn.edu/clubs/agara- 
■ma/ ■ , " " f 



-Technical College- 
Anyone interested in quilts/ 
— : quiltmg-is - mvited"to-attendrFor - 
more information, call 681-7427. 

Evening meal at 
Heritage Center 
Monday, Jan. 22 r 

Thief River Falls Quilters Guild 
will hold its monthly meeting on 
Tuesday, January 23, at 7 p.m. at 
Northland ' Community and . 
Technical College. - 

Baby shower 
for Elise Kalsnes 
Sunday, Jan. 21 

Elise Anna Kalsnes; infant 
daughter of Berta and Jarrod 
Kalsnes, will bo honored at an open 
house baby shower on Sunday, . 
January 21, from 2 to 4 p.m. in the 
Fellowship Hall at Zion Lutheran 
Church. 

Senior Nutrition 
Council to meet 

Senior. Natrition',. Council will ... 
. meet on' Sunday, January 18, at 9 
a.m. at thevHeritage Community 
Center in Thief River Falls. ' 

Old Time Music at 
Warren January 20 

' Pony Express will provide live 
entertainment for Old Time Music " 
at the Warren Living at 
Home/Block Nurse Prograrp, 228 

-East— Johnson-Averi— Warrcn,--on— 
Saturday, January 20, from 3 to 
6:30 p.m. Admission will be free, 

.andlunch-willbeiorved ___ 



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Page 6 - The Times 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



BULIMIA NERVOSA 

Free treatment program 

offered In East Grand 

Forks for adult 

Individuals with bulimia. 

Please call Toll-Free , 
1-877-299-3511 ext 1810 

for more information. 

All calls confidential. 



fCdTdoflfianffi 

1 wish to thank 

everyone far their 

praycrsycards, flowers vSJt 

and concerns while Os>fc 

I was a patient ^ 
at Dakota Heartland 
Hospital In Fargo. 

Thank You, 
Sincerely 
Alfred Hanson 




/CORNERSTONE CHRISTIAN SCHOOT 

~ Monthly Su p per ~ 

CHILI w/Toppingi, Corn Braad, 
Salad* and Panaris 
Thursday, January 18 sp.m.-7p:m. 

HERITAGE CENTEFt 

301 4th Street East • Thief River Falls 



. SponsondBy: ■'■■•/' 

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(Formerly Our Saytour'sCht^lan Academy) ^ 

Free WW Offering • Everyone Welcome 



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Greetings from Miami, the land 
of peeling pink and turquoise paint. 
Miami Is one of those places I 
would never, go unless I had a 
friend there with' an extra room. 

That extra room is in a neigh- 
-borhood filled -with-palms, beauti- - 
ful wild parrots, green grass, and 
decent_looking apartment build-, 
tags. Looks great; but there are cer- 
tain streets I have been warned not 
to turn down lest I end up as a sta- 
tistic. 

Oh well. It is warm, to me at 
least. Last week .temperatures 
plunged into the lower' sixties, 
which brought on a loud round of 
complaining at the local cafe. 
While taking walks, I have been 
bawled out by no fewer than five 
Jewish grandmothers for not wear- 
tag a cap. 

Yes, they have a local breakfast 
cafe here. Karen the owner, whose 
hair is died the same brownish red 
used by manywomen around here, 
serves 12 types of bagels. The old 
men talk about condo deals, stock 
scams and interest rates, not 
machinery and crops. 

When I visited New .York City, I 
wondered what they did with peo- 
ple when they got too old and 
decrepit to keep up with the frantic- 
pace of life there. 

Turns" out, New York sends its ' 
cigar chomping retired men and 
their red-haired wives to Miami, 
.where they are outfitted with 
brightly colored polyester slacks 

T stacked up in nigh rise condos. 

Take a walk down a Miami 
street in the evening. Through the 
_ open-windows of the condos you 
will overhear dozens of half deaf 
New Yorkers conversing with their 
spouses in a tone of voice which 
would bring a visit from the county 
social worker in the Midwest 

■ People yell at people they know, 
they yell at people they don't know. 
They yell at waiters and waitresses. 
They yell el the parking attendant. 
My nerves get frayed from all the 



Down On 
The Farm 



yelling, but nobody else seems to 
care. 

. I have heard of funeral pre-plan- 
ning. In Miami, it seems that many 
of - the people have been pre- 
.embalmed. Caked on make-up. 
-Dyed- hair, -fake -hair, .purple-hair: 
Heavy carnation scented perfumes. 
An unusually high toupee-per-capi- 
ta ratio. 

There's nothing more hideous 
than people with loo much money 
who refuse to age gracefully, who 
try to convince themselves with 
hair dyes and facelifts that they arc 
still thirty. 

But retirees are only part of 
Miami. Go down to the beach, and 
you will see mile after mile of 
sights we won't describe here. You 
will hear languages from all over 
the world. 

On the sidewalk in front of an 
Italian cafe, I paused by a table 
jammed with four generations of a 
large Italian- family, all talking at 
the same time, in Italian, waving 
their hands, eating pasta and rolling 
their r's— a delightful scene 
straight out of a movfe. • 

Miami is unlike any place I have 
ever been. Best of all, it can be 
viewed in a t-shirt and shorts, on 
-fooirondin-Januory.There's a lot to 
be said for that. 



Northwest Medical Center 
reportstthe following births since 
last week's edition of The Times: 
. • On January 8 a baby girl was 
born .to Gregory and Carolyn 
Larson of Karlstad. She has been 
given the name Madison Kay. 

OPNH executive 
board torneet 

Oakland Park"""Nu"rsing-Horne 
executive board will 'meet at 5:30 
p.m. on Thursday h January 18. 



TIMES 




. FOR ^ 
TODDLERS 



ACTIVITIES 

Teddy Bear Pknk 

■' Have a picnic with teddy bears? 

'Spread out a'blanket or tablecloths 
Fill a large basket with plastic cups, 
plates and toy foods. Encourage 
your child to remove the items from 
the basket and serve a picnic to his 
or her teddy bears. After the picnic, 

-the child can return the items to the 
basket 
. Your, child can. also.be. a. teddy. . 
bear with the following project and 
also have his or her own picnic. Cut 
a strip of posterboard that will serve 
as a headband and "attach brown 
construction paper circles for ears. 
Then. fit the neadband around'the 
child's head and secure the ends 



storytimes every Tuesday at 9:30 
a.mi These are co-sponsored by the 
Thief River Falls ECFB and 
:L£aramg*Reodines5CAlso"rtancmT. 
ber to check out the parenting cor- 
ner by the children's room for new 
information and helpful hints for 
busy parents on books, reading and 
much more. 




I'Stiltes WftM 

■L -'311 Sid Steel lut J TIM Bret Fill -J : 



'3U3riSteet!ut •* IbkfRbtrFilli* 

(218)681-3722 



After Holiday Blowout 

Fbr all who couldn't get in 



geti 
to see us over the holidays. 

Now through. February 28th 

Full Highlight 

with a style cut or 

ull Permanent 

with a style cut 

sinoo 



10! 




WALK-INS WELCOME DUE TO MORE EMPLOYEES. 
GIFT CERTIFICATES ALSO AVAILABLE! 

"Ik Most Jm you Can Legally Xavi "With. Hair'. 

~~~ Remember! Kids pay $5 for Haircuts Age 1-5 
' And By Age Up To 10 Yra. 
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311 Third Street East 
Thief River Falls 




with tape. Your child can pretend to 
be a teddy bear as be or she wears 
the headband. The following song 
can be sung at the eM of the picnic: 
Little Bear 
(Tune: J Are You Sleeping?") 
Little bear, little bear, 
Go to .sleep, go to sleep 
Close your little eyes now. 
Close your little eyes now, 
Go to sleep, go to sleep. 

(Contributed. by Discovery Place 
child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture; you will need outdoor clothing 
for yon and your child . : -' 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 
— The-Thief River-Falls -public 
■library— invites-you -to- browse- 
through its new selection of chil- 
dren's books including the follow- 
ing: ' . . : , 

Zimmerman, Andrea.- My Dog 
Toby. Toby is a good dog but be 

: doesn'tldo. Jaoy_tricks_.^ , _.„yet._ 

Someday, when he's ready, he'll 
learn to do tricks and everyone will 
know he's the best dog ever! 
' Mathers, Petra. A Cake for 
Herbk. Lottie wonders if Herbie's 
originality with words will shine 
through at the big poetry contest 
where the winner brings home a 
prize cake. 

VTDEO VARIETY 
■" Poppy Low! Come romp with 
some of the friendliest pups you've 
ever seen! These pooches on parade 
get a "two paws up" from dog lovers 
of all ages. 
—MAGAZINEMENTION^ — 

Meet two girls who waited H 

J ears to become sisters in "the 
tthuary. issue of American Glr^ 



Want to listen to a story over the 
phone each day? Call Dial-A-Story 
at 681-49851 

(Contributed by the Thief River 
Falls Public library.) 

PARENTINGTIPS 
Careful Confrontation 
Every farnily will experience • 



sxpenen 



LHS science 
fair this weekend 

Lincoln High School will be 
holding its annual - science fair 
Friday and Saturday, Jan; 19 and 20 
at the LHS cafeteria and auditori- 
um. ■ . 

Projects will be' set up in the - 
school cafeteria from Zto 3 pjn. 
Jan. 19. Project judging will take 

Eloce from 3 to 6 p.m. Projects will 
e open for public viewing from 6 
to 8 p.m. 

. On Jon. 20 from 9 am to 10 
a.m., projects will be open for pub- 
lic viewing. The awards ceremony 
will be at 10 a.m. in the auditorium. 
-Projects-will-be- taken downat- 11— 
a.m. 

Grand champion winners will 
advance to regional competition on 
Saturday, Feb. 24 at Bemidji State ' 
University. Winners at the regional 
competition will advance to the 
State Science Fair April 20-22 at' 
Rochester. State winners will 
advance to international competi- 
tion on May 6 at San Jose; Calif. 
Special awards will once again be 
awarded to participants by local 
- businesses and organizations. 



4-H NEWS 



The New Solum 4-H Club held 
its monthly meeting on Jan. 11 at 
Nntvik's. - 

The meeting was called to order 
by Brian HalX Secretary's report 
was not given. Roll call was taken 
with' the response of "What do you 
like best about Minnesota?" The 
treasurer's . report was given by 
Kayleigh Jesrneand approved. 
. There was no old business to dis- 
cuss. , ■ 

Under new business, it was 
noted the public speaking topics are 
in the newsletter. The competition 
will take place in March. 
Knowledge Bowl is coming up. The 
group discussed Shore the Fun 

ideas. The Citizenship Washington 

Focus tip was also discussed. The' 
club discussed adopt-a-grandparent 
as a possible community pride pro- 
ject. 

A motion to adjourn was made 
by Kayleigh Jesme and seconded by . 
Joey Zaviska. . 

Kayleigh Jesme did a demon- 
stration of dog training with her 
dog, Euclid. 

Lunch. was served by Barb 
Natvik. Reporter was Sarah 
Zaviska. 



Firm In Faith - Faith 
In the Future first 
conference completed - 

:. The first "Firm in Faith - Faith.in 
the Future" conference wrapped up 
at First Lutheran Church in Fargo 
Saturday, Jan. 13 with worship and 
' singing. Attendance for the two-day 
conference was estimated at 325 
.people. 

Saturday's events opened with a 
bible study, of the Gospel of John 
and the Letter to the Galau'ans by 
' Paul Beige of Luther Seminary. Dr. 
Berge showed how the structure of - 
Galatians was key to the Augsburg 
Confession and a Lutheran under- 
standing of the Church. 

Conference attendees were able 
to choose from eleven topics during 
two breakout sessions that complet- 
ed the morning. Lunch was a work- 
ing lunch that allowed attendees to 
discuss questions and issues raised 
by the conference. ' 
' ELCA councilor Linda Brown 



VONDERS OF THE WEB 

■Lindsay's Backyard Wildlife." 
JHow-toamncLhlrds-ariAanlmaULtO- 



your yard. . 

wwwJindsaysbackyanLcom 

Remember that the Thie(,River 
Falls public library -has preschool 



. conflict This. we know. What we 
may not know is how to handle this 
conflict Studies on anger suggest 
effective steps in dealing with anger 
and conflict involve appropriate 
expression and a readiness to deal 
with the issues that caused the 

. anger, in other words, "careful" or 
■■caring" confrontation. You may 
have to train yourself to thinfrdif- 
ferently and this in turn can show 
your children how to handle their 
anger and conflict 

Look behind the anger. Consider 
what is causing the anger -rather 
than focusing on the anger itself. 
Anger is usually a secondary emo- 
tion. For example, you or_your 

-spouse may- feel :angrjr when your 

--cnild-misbehaves-in public;-— But, - 
first you probably felt frustrated or 
embarrassed. Or your child may 
feel angry when a playmate takes 

-bis toy, but first he may have felt 
helpless or taken advantage of, - . 

_ „Li3tcn.cnreful]y_ when ..someone, 
else shares or reports their anger to 
you. Listen for feelings other than 
the anger. By listening for and try- 
ing to identify' all the feelings, a 
more helpful response can be made. 
This is crucial. We all experience a 
deeply felt desire to be neord and 
understood. When no one seems to 
understand, anger con escalate: On 
the other hand when someone lis- 
tens carefully and tries to hear and 
understand, anger diminishes. Be 
willing to look for other feelings 
behind the anger. As you do this, 
you will show yourchildrcn by your.. 

* example, how to do the same. 
SOMETHING TO TALK 
ABOUT 

, Put into.jvords.whai you think is. 
causing your child's anger. For 
example, "When your brother takes 
your toys, you feel angry because he 
dida'tosk-you-firstl— — - - . - - - . --- : 



-TCvicwcd- a cn'oT rt o- ^la trr and "3teps~ 
that are being taken by the ELCA 
council to begin to address the con- 
cerns raised by WordAlone and 
Lutherans concerned about CCM. 

Mark Chavez, executive direc- 
tor of WordAlone, .provided an 
update of WordAlone and the 
Lutheran Congregations in Mission 
for Christ (LCMC). 

The conference, closed with a 
presentation by. three lay-persons 
on the Priesthood of.All Believers. 
Sandy Sutter, Gary Kaldor, and . 
Marc Windahl spoke of their expe- 
riences in the church, their under- 
standings of. the Priesthood of All 
Believers, and their hopes for the 
future.- - - --- — 

Firm_in..Faith .^Faith.in_the._ 



Future was planned by a group of 
concerned laity and "pastors from 
the Dokotos and Minnesota. This is 
a volunteer grass roots onjanization 
committed to the principles of 
Grace Alone, Faith Alone,' -and 
-WordAlone. 

For more information or to vol- 
unteer: www.renewlutheran.org 
or email: renewIutheranOearUi- 
Iink.net. 



Humane Society 
to meet Jan. 22 

The next regular meeting of the 
Pennington County Humane 
Society Is Monday, Jam 22 at 6 p.m: 
in the meeting room' of the 
-Northwest-Regional Library.""" 



(Contributed by the Early 
Childhood Family Education 
department of School District 564.) 



Correction: 

A headline was incorrect in stat- 
ing that a conservation officer was 
retiring. The story was about 
Ar don "Butch" . Belcher, .re gional 



trails and waterways manager with 
the Minnesota Department of 
Natural Resources at Bemidji. 
Butch was not a conservation offi- 
cer. The Times regrets the error. 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



COMMUNITY FOCUS 



Page 7- The Times 



MAELC announces new agricultural education grants 



* The Minnesota Agricultural three dollars requested for every 
Education Leadership Council dollar of available funding. 
(MAELC) will be providing 'I am -very pleased that MAELC 
$111,000 in agricultural education has been able to support agricultural 
grants to high school v community education programs and initiatives 
organizations, FFA organizations in Minnesota in a wide variety of 

and institutions of higher learning. " 

The announcement was recently 
made by MAELC Executive 
. Director Patrick Plonski. The 
MAELC council voted out its most 
recent package of grants at the Dec. 
19 meeting held at the Minnesota 
Stale Capitol. With the passage of 
this most recent grants package; 



ways," Plonski said. "When folks, 
have creative ideas about how to 
improve their educational program- 
ming in on agricultural context we 
have been in a position to fund some 
of those concepts so that they can 
become n reality. In the end, it takes 
financial resources to provide quali- 
ty programming. I am proua that 



MAELG-will-have- provided- over — l^ELX-lto-been-ableto provide 
$725,000 in' competitive grants," organizational and financial support 
scholarships, sponsored projects and for so many agricultural education 



awards since 'its establishment in 
1997. . 

Plonski indicated that MAELC's 
grants program is intensely compet- 
itive and that in this latest grants 
round 'there were approximately 



initiatives over the years.' 
- MAELC's most recent grant 
rounds also featured a special 
Targeted Grant Program organized 
in partnership with the Minnesota 
Association of Agricultural 



Educators (MAAE) and designed as 
a grassroots effort for the improve- . 
ment of local agricultural education 
programs. 

Grants funded by MAELC in its 
most recent grants round include 
-Pine to-Prairie Co-op Center in Red 
Lake Fni"s:Thts $10,000 grant will 
help fund the Wild Rice River Water 
Quality Pmfect. • ' * ' ■':'■'■' 

MAEUJC'l'dlso' Voted several 
months ajid, f tp.fund two special ini- 
tiatives for' agricultural education. 
These initiatives include a $10,000 
grant for on-going development of a 
University of Minnesota Teacher 
Induction Program to mentor first 
year high school agriculture teach- ' 
,ers and a $5,000 grant to support the 
Minnesota Agriculture in the 
Classroom Program in the develop- 
ment of an Education Specialist 
Position to instruct teachers how to 
utilize agricultural literacy materials 



and methodology. 

"Our grants program has been a 
tremendous success in assisting 
agricultural educators- across the 
board, especially in this era of ever- 
tightening budgets," said MAELC 
Grants Committee Cfiair Cliff 
Vrieze of Truman. Vrieze also 
serves as the President of - the 



Minnesota Association on 
Agricultural Educators. Established 
in 1997 by the Minnesota 
Legulature; MAELC is comprised 
of 16 educatorvlegislalors, govern- 
ment officials and agribusiness and 
community organization representa- 
tives. The council represents all of 
the major institutions and-groups in 



Minnesota with on interest in agri- 
cultural education in this' state. 
Copies of the MAELC legislative 
package can. be obtained by calling- 
(612) 624-6249, fax (612) 625-^ 
-2798, e-mail pplonski@tc.umn.edu, 
and on the web at maelc. 
state.mn.us. ■ . 



Pulllw World Wide Web 
j\[ \ our J-"mircrlipH 



Paperless filing how available 



For the first time ever, almost 
every Minncsotons will have an 
opportunity tc file a totally paper- 
less tax return, thanks to a new elec- 
tronic signature option launched this 
year by L the Internal, Revenue 

• Service. 
. "Nobody likes paperwork, 

» including the IRS," said /John 
Bjnnion, senior commissioner's 
representative for the IRS-'-thc 
agency's highest-ranking official in 
Minnesota. "That's why we're espe- 

- ciolly pleased to introduce this new- 
paperless filing option." 

The electronic signature option is 
available to most individuals who 
choose to file their returns electron- 
ically. This includes those who use 

. the services of a professional tax 
preparer. It is not available to tax- 
payers who send a paper return to 
the IRS. 

For tax year 2000, the electronic 

signature consists of three parts: a 
personal identification number cho- 
sen by the taxpayer, known as a 

' self-select PIN; the adjusted gross 
income from the taxpayer's 1999 
federal income tax return; and the 
taxpayer's 1999 tax liability. 
Procedures for electronically -sign- : 
ing a return are built into most tax 
reparation software packages. 

The new electronic signature 
option markedly expands the avail-' 
ability' of paperless tax filing, the 
LRS said; In recent years, the IRS 
offered a paperless filing option to a ■' 
limited number of taxpayers by 
assigning them ,a .PIN-like. e-file 
customer -number. -Iruroost.cases, 
Boweveijevcn fofce^JvhVfilea* their 

"'returns 'electronically '■still'-had to 

;mail &J>oper signature document to 
the IRS. Eliminating paper from the 



tax system significantly reduces the 
number of mistakes made by both 
taxpayers and 4he LRS and enables 
the tax agency to process tax returns 
and refund payments more quickly 
and accurately. ... 

Like e-commere'e; ,IRS e-file. 
once considered the wave' of the 
future, is rapidly becoming a. the 
wave of the' present. Last year, some 
686.0Q0 Minnesotans 'filed their 
returns electronically — about 30 
percent of the more than 2.3 million 
-returns-receivedfrom people in the' . 
state. That number is expected to 
approach the 800,000 mark this 
year. 

.^ A growing number of companies 
now offer free or low-cost electron- • 
jc filing services to many of their 
customers. For information about 
these companies, check out the 
Partners Page on the LRS website. 
The address is www.irs.gov/elec- 
svs/partners.html. ' - ' 

For those who prefer to use a 
professional tax preparer, the IRS 
website includes aaatabase of tax 
professions and other businesses 
that offer electronic filing services. 
More than 2,000 businesses now 
"offer these services -in 'Minnesota, 
including over 400 that joined* the 
program during the post year. 

According to a recent customer 
satisfaction survey, people who e- ' 
file their returns give the program 
high marks: The overall customer 
satisfaction score for electronic fil- 
ing is 75, according, to the American 
Customer Satisfaction Index survey 
sponsored by. tfie^Bres^efix 
Managernenf CcundPThls- surpass* 
es the score of 71.2 for comparable 
services in the private sector and far'- 
outpaces the 48 scored by paper tax ' 



filing. In addition, 81 percent of the 
respondents say they intend to file 
electronically, again. 

Midwest Ridge 
and Strip-Till 
Conference Feb. 1 

An opportunity to learn the fine 
' points of ridge-till and strip-till 
planting for corn and soybeans will 
take place Feb. 1 at' Spirit Lake, 
Iowa. The -annual-Midwest-Ridge' 
and Strip-Till Conference will be at 
the Village East Conference Center 
at Spirit Lake. 

"This is a program where fanners 
have the opportunity to learn from 
other farmers," says soil scientist 
George Rehm of the University of 
Minnesota. Extension Service. 
"Those who have used these tillage - 
systems will describe them and 
explain how they work. The eco- 
nomic and environmental advan- 
tages will be highlighted." 

The program will also feature 
scientists from . the University of 
Minnesota and Iowa State Univer- 
sity. They, will provide the . latest.. . 
information on weed and insect con- 
trol and tile drainage. 

the conference program runs 
from 10 a.m. to -3 p.m. after 90 min- 
utes for registration'. The conference 
is designed for all crop producers* 
who are either interested in or arc 
now using ridge-till or strip-till 
planting.' I 

Fpr'rnore^im'CfTna^onrora^con- i | 

; bro(±urA^wmre^stra&ori informs- ' 
tidn ''is at www.conferences.unin. 
edu/rruv'crops/2432/ridgiiU.htm. 



Check out these great internet sites designed 

and maintained by' The limes 

CARVER PERFORMANCE • www.carverpierfofmance.com 

EVERGREEN IMPLEMENT • www.evcrgreenlmplement.com 

MELBY REALTY, INC. • www.melbyrealty.com 

CITY.OFTTIEffRIVERFALi^-vwww.^^ 

MINNESOTA'S GREAT NORTHWEST • www.mngreatnw.org 

MCMULLEN SALES • www.mcmuliensales.com 

NW PUBLIC AUTO AUCTION • www.nwpubUcautoauction.com 

TR SALVAGE* www.trsalvage.com 

OKLEE QULXTING " www.okleequUting.cbm 

FJLNA RACING • www.faDsracLng.cbm 

RONCO IRRIGATION •www.roncoLrrigationlnc.com 

MN"PINE TO PRAIRIE BIRDING TRAIL • www.mnblrdtrall.com 

NW REGIONAL LIBRARY • www.nlLn.org/aurora/nwri/nwrLhtml 

~ ' ANNETTE'S FABRICS • www.annette3fab.cbm 

BAYFLOWER TRADING COMPANY • www.bayflower.net 

SISLER COUNTRY BLOSSOMS • wwwjlstercountryblossoms.com 

HAGELAND REAL ESTATE •www.hagelandrealestate.com 

ONJVOf-OWN 2* wwwjmmyown2.com 




Hurry in 
for the 



best selection! 



We're taking new price 
reductions on a great 

selection of items 
throughout the store! 



This is your best 

opportunity to get 

everything you need 

for family and* home 

at prices that are 

tod good to miss! 



JCPenney • Thief River Falls • 681-1845 



STORE HOURS: 

Mon.-Frl. 9:30-8 
Triurs. 9:30-8 
Sat. 0:30-6:30 
Sun. Noon-4 




f\ 



\h 






Page 8 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



< OBITUARIES ► 



Lucille Underdahl, 78 



Alice Brager, 84 
Ricky Ellingson, 54 
Loyce Hog I in, 70 
Howard Huartson, 87 
Josephine Knight, 97 
Laurlne Rodahl, 88 
Roy Sandsmark, 79 



Clara Stolaaa, 91 
Blaine Turner, 80 
Lucille Underdahl, 78 
Louise Waage, 88 
Dorothy 
Wangenstein, 98 



Roy Sandsmark, 79 

Thler River Falls - Roy 1921 and conTirmcd in 1935atValle 

Sandsmark, 79, died Thursday, Church at Grygla. He attended 

January 11, 2001 at his home m Benville Township School at rurai__a_duet__was. 

Thief River Falls. Grygla and high "school at Peterson "-- 



Middle River - Lucille Lucille Olson was bom on . 
Underdahl,. 78, died Thursday, November 6, 1922 in Foldahl town- 
January 11, 2001 at Northwest ship of Marshall county, the daugh- 
Medical Center in Tnief River Falls, ter of Oscar and Lillie (Swanberg) 
Funeral Olson, 
services were On December 28, 1962, she was 
held at 10 ajn. united in marriage to LcVerne 
on 'Saturday, Underdahl at VUdnjj..The couple 
January 13, at made their home in the Middle 
First Lutheran River area. LeVerne died in 1998. 
Church in Lucille was employed by the 
Middle River Green Thumb program. for many 
with Rev. John years and retired in 1999. In 2000, 
Jorgenscn offi- she- was named Middle River's 



dating. Lois 

Peterson was 

the organist, and 

presented by Lois 

Lois Anderson. 



Funeral services were held at 10 Goodridge. -Throughout his life, Casketbearers were Damn Gram, 



Outstanding Senior Citizen. 
■ She enjoyed quilting^ gardening, 
her cats and spending time out- 
doors. 

Lucille is survived by a brother, 
Olger (Joye) Olson of Warren; two 



,m. on Saturday, January 13, at Roy farmed the family farm in ■Dorryl Olson, Leonard Olson, Chad nieces; two nephews; and special 

■ i .-i InM l :_ f i- n.l.^ti. . L.: :.«. ul. ■ ■■ n., f>i :. in.i. „_j i i_..j r„'. n ^» \n n <i r'tit^t t>„rl URtlanT 



Grace Lutheran Church in Grygla 
. with Rev. Paul Knutson officiating. 
Joy Nordby was the organist, and 
the soloist was Marie Anderson. 
Casketbearers 'were Orvis Nordby, 
Leland Thomas, Sheldon Peterson, 
Dale Wilkens, Jamie McEnelly-and 
Jim-Rothstcin. Burial was in Voile 



Benville township with his brothers. 
During World War 11, he worked as 
an electrician in the shipyards in 
Sealde, Wash. 

He was a member of Grace 
Lutheran Church in Grygla. 

Roy is survived by a sister, 
Sylvia Sorenson of Tnief River 



Peters, Chris Vixie and Lloyd friends, Vina Cater and Willartf 

Wagner. Interment was in Nyed Sorter Of Middle River. 

Cemetery in Foldahl township of She was preceded in death by her 

Marshall county. Green Funeral husband, parents, and a brother, 

Home of Thief River Falls was in Raymond. 

charge of the arrangements. MaroawoMii 



Cemetery in Benville township of Falls;' two nieces; a nephew; and 
Beltrami county. Green Funeral several grondnieces and grand- 
Home of Thief River Falls was in nephews. 



Howard Huartson, 87 



charge of me arrangements. 

Roy Sandsmark was bom on 
May 14, 1921 in Benville township 
near Grygla. me son of Martin C. 
and Mathilde (Swenson) 
Sandsmark. He was baptized in 

Josephine Knight, 97 

East Grand Forks - Josephine 
E. Knight, 97, died Thursday. 
January 11, 2001 at Altru Hospital 
in Grand Forks, N.D. 

A memorial service will be held 
at 11 a.m. on Thursday, January 18, 



He was preceded in death by his 
parents; four brothers, Clifford, 
Palmer, Milton and Archie; and a 
sister, Sharlotte Boasen. , ' 



Forks, NJ>. The couple mode their 
home in Thief River rolls where she 
worked at Northwestern Hospital, 
retiring in 1966. Luke. died on 
January 21, 1978. In 1990, 
Josephine moved to East Grand 



Greenbush ■- Howard J. 
Huartson, 87, died Friday, 
November 24, 2000 at the 
Greenbush Nursing Home in 
Greenbush. ■■■■-■ ■ - 

A memorial service will be held 
at 10:30 a.m. on Monday, January 
22, at Bethel Lutheran Church at 
Greenbush with Rev. Ernie 
Christensen officiating. Interment 
will be in Bethel Lutheran 
Cemetery at Greenbush with 
Gieseke ' Funeral Chapel of 



vice in Roseau, before moving to 
Greenbush in 1943 where he 
farmed. In 19731 the couple moved 
to Brainerd. They returned .to. 
Greenbush in 1980. Loraine died in 
1984. 
Howard is survived by three 
■ sons, Lew (Jan) Huartson and Rick 
(Carol) Huartson, both of Tucson, 
Ariz, and Darwin Huartsoo.of San 
Antonio, Texas; two daughters, 
Shelah (Ronald) Jacobson of 
Greenbush and Audrey Erickson of 



at Petgrim Congregational Church Forks, 
of Christ in Williams. Burial will be Survivors include two sons, Clair 

in Pine Hill Cemetery at Williams. (Alvina) Knight of Worroad and 

Visitation will be held today Gail (Doris) Knight of Frankfort, ' 

. (Wednesday, January 17) from 5 to 111.; two daughters, Beverly (Dale) 

7 p.m. with a 7 p.m. prayer service Carlson of Williams and Karen 

at Stennes Funeral Home in East . (Larry) Page~of EasrGrandTbrks; ~ 

Grand Forks. 20 grandchildren; 37 great-grand- 

Joscphinc E. Neumillcr was bom children; four great great-grandchil- 

on April 23, 1903 at Lude, the dren; and a sister, Lillian 



daughter of Louis and Elizabeth 
(Asmus) Neumillcr. She grew up in 
the Long Point area. 

On January 4, 1920, she married 
Wayne L. Knight at Roseau. The 
couple lived in the Williams area, 
and Josephine worked at the 
Warroad Hospital. Wayne died on 
March 31, 1955. 

On June 16, 1962, Josephine 
married Luke Knight in Grand 

Louise Waage, 88 

Greenbush - Louise Waage, 88, 

; died Tuesday, January 9, 200tat the 

Greenbush _Nursing Home in 

"Greenbush. -»■■"" ■••'■■< •• « 

Services were held at 10 ajn. on 
-Friday, January 12, at United Free 
Lutheran Churhc in Greenbush with 
Rev. Ken Hart officiating. Eileen 
Kilen was the organist,' and the 
vocalists , were Arlene Jenson and 
Joanne GundersbnV Casketbearers 
were Ellis Waage, Gary Vacura, 
Alan Carlson, Bob Batirman, Jeff 



dren; and a sister, Lillian Podscanly 
of Rainy River, OnL, Canada. 

Josephine was preceded in death 
by her husbands'; two sons, Elton 
and Jackie; a grandson; her parents; 
10 brothers, Roman*. Lewis, Harvey, 
Henry, Jacob, Walter, Hans, infant 
Hans, John and Frank; and four sis- 
ters, Elnora McGuire, Elizabeth 
Neumillcr, Marie McGuire and 
Caroline Bialke: oooMsaoQi*" . 



Greenbush in charge of the arrange-' Warroad; 13 grandchildren; two 
ments. step grandchildren; 17 great-grand- 
Howard J. Huartson was bom on children; five suv'great-gnuvlchil- 
April 4, 1913 in St. Ansgar,Iowa, dren; a brother, Cecil Huartson of 
the son of Delbert and Matilda Denver, Colo.r*a brother-in-law; and 
(Sefert) Huartson. When he was a several nieces, nephews and 
young boy, he moved with his fam- cousins. 

lly to the Gatzke area. He was preceded in death by his 
_„On November. 3,_1937,.Howard__wife;„parenls;^a. sister, Gladys 

married Loraine Kolden at HolL He Johnson; and a brother, Carl 

owned and operated Huartson Huartson. 
Dairy, a dairy products delivery ser- 

Dorothy Wangenstein, 98 



Thief River Falls - Dorothy 
Wangenstein, 98, died Saturday, 
January 13,20011rttheCNCunitof-. 
Northwest Medical Center in Thief 
River Falls. 

Funeral 
services will be 
held at 2 p.m. 



Waage at Greenbush. The couple 
farmed in Barnett township of 
Roseau county near Greenbusn. Juv- 
1959, theyr-nKWediinlo^Greenbush. 
■After Olaf died on May 5, 1979, 
Louise continued to make her home 
in Greenbush. Since June .of 'last 
year, she bad resided at the 
Greenbush Nursing Home. 

For many yean, she.was a mem- 
ber of Zion Lutheran Church. near 
her home. She was presently a 
member of United Free Lutheran ' 



Olson and OttoWaage Jr. Honorary "Church _ of"" Greenbush~and~the" 
casketbearers were-all of Louise's Ladies Aid. She was a life member 
grandchildren, great-grandchildren of the WFLA Lodge. 



great great-grandchildren. 
Interment was* in Zion Church 
Cemetery at Greenbush. Collins 
Funeral Home of Greenbush was In 
charge of thearrangernehls". "" 

Louise Josephine Vacura was 
bom on September 3, 1912 in 
Roseau county near Greenbush, the. 
daughter of Edward Sr. and 



' Josephine (Svobola) Vocura. She other relatives. 



Louise is survived by one son, 
Vernon (Ardith) of Greenbush; two 
daughters, Tbilda (Leonard) 
Janousek and Clarice (Gerald> 
Burkel, both of Greenbush; 17 
grandchildren; 26 great-grandchil- 
dren; two great mat-grandchildren; . . 
a sister, Anna Barrett-of St. Paul; 
and several nieces, nephews and 



the daughter of Olaf- and Louisa 
(Jacklin) Holm. She grew up and 
-attended school in Roseau anagrad- , 
uated from the music department of 
North Star College at Warren. 

In 1924 . and prior to talking 
motion pictures, Dorothy played the 

giano at Princess Theater in Thief 
jver Falls. She also worked at 
January 18, at Larson Music Store. 
Trinity Lutheran On June 12, 1924, Dorothy was 
Church in Thief- united in 'marriage to Bart 
River Falls with , Wangenstein at Thief River Falls. 
-Rev. Tim Bauer— She- worked-in-lhe-Wangenstein 
officiating. Jewelry business. After Bart's death 
Phyllis Dalager in 1972, Dorothy continued to work 
will be the at the jewelry store until 1977.. ■ 
organist, and the She was a member of Trinity 
soloist will be LeRoy Aasland. Lutheran Church in Thief River' 
Honorary casketbearers will be Don Falls 'and held memberships in the 
Narverud, Milan Borsbeirn, Steve EasterriStar and Dorcas ' Society 
Young, Dr. Charles Samuelson and Circle. She was 'also active In the 
Milt Rcierson. Interment will be ini, local ' figure skating group which 
- Greenwood -Cemetery--in -.Thief— was instrumental in bringing profes- 
Rjver Falls. • . sionals here to teacri. 

Visitation will be held today Dorothy is survived by two 
.(Wednesday, January 17) from 5 to daughters, Marjorie (Ivan) Kadi of 
8 p.m. with a 7 pjn. prayer service Grand Forks, NJ>. and Barbara 
at Green'Funeral Home in Thief (Jerry) Oppermann of Crystal. . 
River Falls. Visitation will also be She was preceded in,death by her 




'held for one hour prior to services at 
the church. 

Dorothy Isabel Holm was born 
on September. 16, 1902 in Roseau, 



husband;ason, Robert "Butch" who ' 
died on August 7, 2000; her parents; 
and a brother, Rudolph Holm. 

' AMOM « O0aiA17 



ibola) Vocura. She other relatives. .- DlalnA Tlnrnar 

llended-school-near She^as-pfeceded-iiK!ealh-by-h» — Plql flB - t Urnc E 



Greenbush and was baptized, and 
confirmed in the Lutheran faith. 

On October 24, 1934, Louise 
was united in marriage to Olaf 

Alice Brager, 84 



husband; parents; a son, Danny in' 
1975; a grandson; and a brother, ' 
Edward Vacura Jr. 



AUomunaiAiT 



Ersklne - Alice Brager, 84, for- 
merly of East Grand Forks, died 
Monday, January 8, 2001 at Pioneer 
Memorial Nursing Center in 
Erskine. 

Funeral services were held at 
10:30 a.m. on Thursday, January 11, 
at Our Savior's Lutheran Church in 
' East Grand Forks. Burial will be in 



Auston O. Brager at Thief River 
Falls. She worked for United 
Airlines in Cheyenne, Wyo. before 
. moving to East Grand Forks where 
she worked for Arco Manufac- 



fjB\ Mentor -Blaine Turner, 80, 
W^& died Tuesday, January 9, 
2001 at the Veterans Administration 
Hospital in Minneapolis. 

Memorial services were held at 
at 3 p.m. on Saturday, January 13, at helped with maintenance for the 
Johnson Funera]_ Service in Red City of Mentor. 



Rhode at Crookston. The couple 
owned and operated Turners Tavern 
and Riverside Tavern in Jacobson 
from 1973 until 1983. In 1986, 
Blaine returned to Mentor where be 



Lake Falls with Rev. Sylvia Jerdee 
officiating. 

Blaine Thorvold Turner was born 

on March 17, 1920 at Mott, N.D., 

turing. Auston died on January 13. .JS ewDof ^ «i7*f» T * na : 

1978? Alice lived at the East Grand Hc 8«w "P ".the Mott area and 

Forks Good Samaritan Center, Ah- Fl ™ 1 w,th h» parents to Jie 

u^. u .u.m ru .^. DUI .u. win „b ,„ Gwah-Chlng Center at Walker and M< ?"" **? ™» » was *'• «"* - ~ 

Resthaven-Cemetery;- rural -East Pioneer -Memorial-Nunin g-Ccnter^^fiJTC^-S^,V- S .-^ m y ~^~f'S r S^f- s r DL j _« « . 

Fimeral.Home.of.East-Grand-Fotks Survivorfi-includc-a^dau^ter.^ f ST^«- S ^ ,enidcr - ™ low * n S b» Mont,; fiye # stepjramkMdren; 

is in charge of the arrangements. 

Alice Tveit was bom on March Forks, N.D.; four grandchildren; 
27, 1916 in Oklee, the daughter of four great-grandchildren; three si*- 



He enjoyed tinkering with: small 
and large engines, watching west- 
ems and doing odd jobs at Maple 
Lake. 

—Blaine ib survived by a daughter,- 
FernTbutgas_of. Forrest Lake, two 
grandchildren; a stepdaughter, 



Mentor area when he was 17. Prior Debra Rhode of Mentor; two step- 



Gunstein and Thora (Neset) Tveit. ters, Tbelrna Peterson of Rushford, 

She attended school in Thief River Jeannette (Glenn) Arhart of Thief 

Falls where she graduated from River Falls and Gladys Rasmussen 

Lincoln High School. She attended of Castro Volley, Calif. 
Anker's Business College in Grand Alice was preceded in death by 

Forks, N.D. and worked for her parents, husband and a sister, 

Pederson-Biddick Co. in Thief Goodrun Toombes. 
River Falls. 

On June 10, 1939, Alice married 



Ricky Ellingson, 54 



;urvivors-includc-a ^daughter , 'ST ™?. Sebenaler. Foltowing his_ Mont; five step BramkMdren; a 

ron (Richard) Fowler of Sand^^7^ Ie . dlsc t ai | e ' ^nOmadta daughter-in-law, Claire Tbulibasld 

■ - - - Mentor where he farmed and drove of Crookston; a sister, Leora 

school bus. Erickson of Minneapolis; three sis- 

Ori February 7, 1942, he was ters-in-Iaw; and many other grand- 
united in marriage to Billie Grover children, great-grandchildren, and 
at Mentor. Blaine moved .to ' •---«-—- 

Bloomington. Employment includ- 
ed working for Alhs Chalmer, sales, ' ' 
driving track, working as a mechan- 
ic and as a construction foreman on 
the iron range. 

On October 30, 1980, Blaine was 
united in marriage to Beverly 



AOOOUBUOOIAIT 



nieces and nephews. 

He was preceded in death by his 
" 'parenu;"a~son,~"Steven Turner, a" 
stepson, Rodney Rhode; two broth- 
ers, .Maurice Turner and Glen 
Turner; and a sister, Gladys Cowan. 



Loyce Hoglin, 70 

HaUock . Loyce J. Hoglin, 70, 
formerly of Lancaster, died 
Tuesday, January 9, 2001 at Kittson 
Memorial Healthcare Center in 
Hallock. 

Funeral services were held at 3 
p.m. on Friday, January 12, at Sion 
Lutneran Church in Lancaster. 
Interment was .in Riverside 
Memorial Garden Cemetery in 
Lancaster-Hughes Funeral Home of 
Hallock was in charge of the 



Loyce Joan Jevning was bom in 
Tein township of Kittson county on 
July 7, 1930, (be daughter of Olaf- 
. and Evelyn (Peterson) Jevning. She 

Ci up near Hallock and attended 
ock High School. Following 
graduation, she worked at the Grand 
Forks Theater, Clay's Drug Store 
and the bakery in Hallock. 

On June 5, 1949, Loyce was 
united in marriage to John Hoglin at 
Hallock. The couple settled near 
Lancaster where they farmed. 
Loyce continued to work at the Co- 

Clara Stolaas, 91 

Thief River Falls - Clara 
Stolaas, 91, died Monday, January 
15, 2001 at the CNC unit of 
Northwest Medical Center in Thief 
.RiverFalls. 



op Store and Kittson . County 
Memorial Nursing Home until her . 
retirement in 1992. She also .sold 
Studio Girl cosmetics in the area for 
several years. John died on July 1, 
1998. 

Loyce was a member of Sion 
Lutheran Church and the Sewing 
CluB. 

Survivors include two sons, 
David (Dianne) Hoglin of Thief 
River Falls and Darnel Hoglin of 
Lancaster; two grandsons; four 
brothers, Jerry (Susie) Jevning of 
Warren, Allen (Laura) Jevning of 
Devils Lake, N.D., Wayne Jevning 
of Maple Grove and James Jevning 
of Mesa, Ariz.; four sisters, Eriyce 
Blomquist of Hallock, Shirty 
Petersburg of Willmar, Dian (John) . 
Reich of Arvada, Colo, and Cathy 
(Richard) Johnson of Kennedy; and 
several nieces and nephews. 

Loyce was preceded in death by 
her parents, husband, and a brother, 
Lowell. 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



T 

THE TIMES 



Page-9 




St. Hilaire business burglarized 



" On Jan. 13 at 11:02 o.m.. the 
Pennington County Sheriff Office 
responded to a report of a burglary 
at B&B Auto Recycling in St. 
Hilaire. 

The perpetrators damaged the 
building and took a money box con- 
taining a check and some change, a 



David Allen Lopatowski, 24, Thief 
River Foils, harcharges pending for 
unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 
and tampering with a motor vehicle. 
Accidents. On Jan. 14 at 7:32 
p,m., there was on accident in 
Hickory township. Lee Edward 
Saurdiff, Grygla, was driving a 



Arrangements are pending with 
Green Funeral Home in Thief River 
Falls. 

A complete obituary will appear 
in the January 24. edition orTne 
Times. 



TRF ARENA SCHEDULES 



Huck Otton Memorial CMo Canter 
WadnMday, Jan. 17 - &1S-730 am 
boyi Junior vamtty; 8 a.m.-12KW pubOc ihat* 
Ino; 1216-3 pjn. pubic skaDng; 3304:45 
pjn. gbtt vamtty; 5-6:15 run. boya vanity; 
630-7:15 run. Ltwi 1: 7:15*16p.m. Laval 
2; 830-9:15 run. DMFS; 030-1030 PA 
Pa^WaaA. 

ThuradaK Jan. 1* - 0-730 p jn. DMFS: 8 
ajn.-12K» puMe 'akattoa; 1230-130 pm 
puUc.Bjntlng; 130-230 pm ConMntona 
School; 3:454^5 pjn. Squirt A: 5 p.ffl. 
Bantam B va. East Grand Fortca; BM pjn. 
Bantam A vi. Eaat Grand Forka; 830 pjn. 
PM-WaaA: 10-11 pm OtdTlmara. 

Friday, Jan. 10 - 6-730 am DMFS; 8 
•Jn.-12fl0 pubtto akattno; 12MM run. pub- 



irun. Bantam 
; 10-11 BJn. boya junior vanity. 



r. 5- 



[Warmbarr/a Inc. va. H 

run. city league hockey (Rod* Conatructlon 
va. Bud Ught). 

Old Anna • 
• -Wadnaaday, Jan. 17 • 6:16-730 am. 
DcoDa cUnic; &2S-S20 rxm. htgh achod 
broornbal; 3:45-4:46 pjn. Squirt A; 5-8 pm 
oMa 12Hmdar; 6:15-7:16 pm Squirt B; 730- 
830 p.m. Laval 3; 6:45-8:45 pjn. Bantam B. 
Thursday, Jan. 18 • 3:45-4:45 pm gtrta 
te^ndor, S-G pm Laval 3; 8:1 6-7 pjn. Laval 
1; 7-8 pm Laval 2! 8:15-9:15 pjn. Levol 4.- 
, Friday, Jan. 10 - 0:25-020 am high 
achoot broomtMB; 3*5-4:45 pm Said B; 5- 
BpjiLMHa Gold; 6:15 pjn. Paa-Wao Ave., 
Grafton; 8-9 p.m. Squirt A; 9:15-10:16 pm; 



Fpur members of the Thief River Falls City 
Council were sworn In on Tuesday. The council 
represorrtativw were elected to serve on the 
council last November. Pictured from left are: 



Ken Schmalz, alderman at large, Mayor Mark 
Borahelra, David Carlson,' ward 2, and Conrad 
Holten, ward 4. 



YOUTH HOCKEY 



/, Jan. 20 • 8-9 ajn. Brldrjaman 

va. Pizza Hue 0:15-10:15 am. Papal va. 
Coke; 1030-11 run. SP3; 11-1130 ajn. 
SP2; 1130 am-1230 8P1; 1030 ajn.- 
12*0 Junior Advanoad; 1 pm ProwtoroWa 
vanity va. BrowarvDIrj/Long Pralrto/Grey 
_ Eagto; 3 pjn. PiwMar gina Juntor vanity va. 
Roaaau; 4*5 pjn. Pao-Wa« B va. Datmlt 
Lakaa; 630-8:45 pjn. boya vanity picture*; 
0-10 pjn. rental. 

Sunday, Jan. 21 • 7-10 am DMFS; 1 
pjn. Bantam A va. Moomaad; 2:45 pjn. 
SquW A va. Moornaad; 430 pm Squirt B va. 



jy, Jan. 20- 8:454:45 am Laval 

1 game; 1 run. Poa-Waa B va. Grand Forka 
Sugar Wnga; 11:45 run.-1 2:45 pjn. Papal 
va. Bridgoman; 1-2 pjn. Pizza Hut va. 
Hardaaa; 2:15-3:15 pm Mtta Blua: 330- 
4:45 phi. pubBo akanng; &4 pjn. girt* 12- 
undar; 6:15-730 p.m. pubBc skating; 7:45. 
EM p.m. rental; 9-10 pm. rental. 

Sunday, Jan. 21 - 11:45 am-12:45 pm 
Lavala 1-4; 1-3 pjn. Zion Chumh rental; 3:15 
pjn. girts 12-uridor va. Warroad; 5430 p.m. 
SP3; 53(« pjn. SP2; M30 pm SP1; 5- 
8:30 p.m. Baalo 7-8; 6:45-7:45 p.m. 
■ Jacobaon rental;. B pjru dry league hockey 
(Budget ve. Northern Rage); 0-.46-1O-.46 pm 
rental 




' ■■»■ • !Poui County . >- 

January*17-Z3 , 
January. 17 -Arrive in Bemidji at 
10:45 ajn.. Pick up passengers In 
Crookston at 8, Fertile at 8:20, 
Mentor at 8:40, Erskine at 8:50, 
Mcintosh at 9:10, Fosston at 9:301 
Lengby at 9:45 and Bagley at 10:05 
am ^ _ -_^ 

.-January 18/- Arrive'in Grand 
Forks at 11:30 ajn. Pick up passen- 
gers in Mentor at 8:45, Erskine-.at 
8:55, Mcintosh at 9.-05, Oklee at 
9:30, Brooks at 9:40, Plummer at 
9:55, Red Lake Falls at 10:15, 



-Marshall County ' 
January 17-23 
January 17 - Arrive in- Thief 
RiverFalls at 9:30 a.nt Pickup pas- 
sengers in Strandquist at 8:30, 
Newfolden at 8:45 .and 'Holt at 9 
ajn. ' 

January 18 - Arrive in Warren at - 
9:30 ajn. Pick up passengers in 
StMnrJquist at 8:15, Stephen at 8:45, 
and Argylo at 9a.m. Warren In-City 
Standard Stop at Landmark West at 
Center at 9:30 a.m. ' 
n :-it . trt*ft *^_ ._. : January 19 - Arrive in:Thief 

10:40 «ndKsher«l 11:10 «m—- - ,Higei, in Strandquist. at 7. 

January 19 -aK,wule in Parole N elfoldenat730,SI?plKnat8:30: 

rrom 9:30 ajjL to 3 pjn. ' Awte at 8:45 and Warren at 9 a.m. 



Bantam A 
' at Friday. Jan. 12 • Crookatbn 8, Thkrt 
Blver Fate 2. TRF goals- Aaron Bendlckaan, 
Tyler BoOki; THF u»lsu ■ Tyler Bottln, Cnrte 
, Mlckelaon, Jared Barron; TRF goalie aavea • 
JusUn lOJnkhammer 31 . 

■ Saturday. Jan. 13 - Grafton 3, Thiol 
. River FaHa 1. TRF. goals - Jorbmy Gerardy; 

TRF anlsta • Aaron Bendlckaon, Wyan 
Rood; TRF goallo aavea • Justin 
KUnkhammor20. > 

• . ■ Record -8-17-1. . 

Bantam B 
' - ■ Frklay.'Jan. 12 - Bomldjl 6, Tnlet Rtvor 
FaHa 2. TRF gorila - Kory Kezar, Jacob 
WDde; TRF assutt • Chrla Thompaon; TRF 
goaOo aavea - Lanco Klavon 25. 

■ Saturday. Jan. 13- TWol Rhw Fnlla 2, 

Grafton 1. TRF goala - Crnlg Johnston. (2)i. 

TRF^assWa - Bon Clark, Jacob WMo, Chrto. 

Thompaon, Kory Kozar, TRF goalie saves - 
Houston WrkoWo 15. ' 

■ Sunday, Jan. 14 - Moorhoad Orrtngo A,. 
Tnlet River Falla 0. TRF goollo aavoa - 
Houston WrkoWo and Lanco Klavnn 19. 

■ Record- 16-B-1. 

Pe«hWe«A 

■ Friday, Jon. 12 - (Fargo IrrvttntJonnf- 
Round 1) Annairong 3, TWet River Foils 2. 

:TRF goals - Coroy Horiofi; Cody Bottom;- 

TRF aialsta -. Lueai Qenoreux, Chad 
Johnson; TRF goofio savoa - Dylrm JuhM 4. 

■ Friday, Jan. 12 - (Fargo Invltatlahal- 
RoundfS) Thief River Falla 9, Forgo Ftyora 
BrownU TRF goela • Tony Dom (2), Corey 
LaSaOe (2), Robbie PWHip (2), Evan Jonas, 
Tyter Horlon, Dan Kaushaoon; TRF esslsta - 
.Corey LaSalki (3), Jack TuthUI (3). Mike 

. Bonedfct (2), Matt Nordhagon, Cody Bottom, 

. Matt Nordhagan, Tony Own; TRFtfloallo 

i-wiaWf.BradyMclnljri*^ 1...^;* &>-<■•*■*■ r 

lr*»w« m saturtoy/Jan:- 13'- TFargd -rrivffiittonal- ' 

Round 3) Thktf River Falls l ^. , Orana Forks 

7 T~"SooarkjBoi2rTRF ooab.vUicaa Genereux,T 

jTbny Dom.' Evan Jones, Corey Morten; TRF 



assists • Tony Dom! Coroy LaSaHe, Matt 
Nordhagon. Cody Bottom; TRF goallo aavea 
- Brady, Mclntyro IB. 
■ Sunday, Jan. 14 - (Forgo Invitational- 

"'consolation championship) Ctiomplln Pork S, 
Thief River Falls 3. TRF goals - Tony Dom, 
Corey Horlen, Cody Bottom; TRF assists ■ 
Chad Johnson, Jack TuthUI. Robbie PhliUp; 

-TRF goa»a;aaves- Dylan Juhl 23. ■ 

: BMoridey. Jon. 15 -Thief RiverFalls 10. 

' Baudetto i. TRF goals - Michael Fomoy (3). 
Dan Kaushsgan (3);. Michael Bonodlct. 
Corey LoSollet "Chad Johnaon. Mott 
tlordhagon; TRF ostitis - Lucas Genoroux 
(2), Chad Johnson (2), Cody BoHom, Coroy 
Horlon, Tyler Holon. Coroy. LoSollo, Dan 
Kaushagon, Tony Dom, Robbie Phillip, Mlko 
Benedict, Jordan Swanson; TRF goallo 

. sovos -Brady Mclntyre 13. 



Engelstad, Lucas Engeurtad, Jacob Courts, 
Kenton Joppru; TRF assists - Chaz Harger, 
Jacob Engelatad, Lucas DUIon. Lucru 
Trickle, Aaron Lnngan. Adam Sraler; TRF 
goalie saves - Brett Hanson 22. 

■ Sunday, Jon 14 - Grand Forks Blue 4, 
Thiol Rhtfr Fans 2. TRF goals • Jacob' 
Engelalod, Lucaa Dillon; TRF assists ..- 
Keaton Joppru; TRF: goaBe aavea -;Brett 
Hanson 32. 

. ■ Record- 1-5. ' 

Squirt B 

■ Saturday. Jon. 13 • Red Lake Fate 9, 
Thler Rhrer Fans 3. TRF goals • Tyler Aandol 
(2], Bryan Ramboctc, TRF assists - Tyler 
Aandol; TRF goallo saves • Justin Olson and 
RyanSagstuon41. 
■ ' ■ Record - 2-3. ' 

TRFAHA Schedule 

■ Thursday. Jan. 18- Bantam B ve. East 



walkie talkie, office supplies, shgp _ 2000 Honda Odyssey north on 

items and other miscellaneous County Road 27 when a deer came 

items. Loss from theft is estimated out of the ditch and was struck by 

at $300. Property damage is esli- the. car.' Saurdiff reported no 

mated at $25u. injuries. Damage is estimated at 

Disorderly. Steinrning from a $1,000. 

Jan. 10 incident at 10:35 p.ra. at a On Jan. 12 at 7:50 a.m., police 

Thief River Falls residence. Rick responded to an accident at Eighth 

Joseph Paulin, 18, Tnief RiverFalls, Street and Dewey Avenue. Debra 

has charges pending for disorderly Francis Farris, Tnief River Falls, 

conduct, criminal damage to proper- was driving a 1994 Mercury Grand 

. ty and consumption under age. Marquis east on Eighth Street. 

. On Jan. lOatl a.m.,Aldon Brian Katherine Ellen Batton, Thief River 

• Iverson, 29. Thief River Falls, was Falls, was driving a 1994 Honda 

'cited for disorderly conduct Accord south'on Dewey when she 

Theft. On Jan. 10 the police took started to cross the intersection and 

a report of a theft from a residence, collided with the Farris vehicle. 

T\vo jewelry boxes and their con- Batton's view was obstructed by 

tents were stolen. The value of the other vehicles. Farris complained of 

boxes and the jewelry are estimated a sore shoulder and arm. Police esti- 

at $5,150. mate riamnge to the Farris vehicle at 

On Jan. 12 at 12:46 a.m., police $1,000 and $2^00 to the Batton 

responded to a 911 call from the 500 vehicle. 

■ block of West Greenwood Street. Warrant On Jan. 12 at 1:27 

Upon' arrival, police found a resi- a.m., Leslie Elaine Fast, 20, Thief 

dent holding another man against a River Falls, was taken into custody 

wall. The resident explatoedthat he on a warrant for failure to comply 

had found the other man allegedly wiUitermsofsentenccShewasalso 

trying to steal his snowmobile, charged with consumption under 

Goodridge man sentenced for burglary 



DWI. On Jan. 14 at 1:18 a.m., 
Kent Gene Kleinwachler, 23, Thief 
River Falls, was cited for DWI. 

Consumption. On Jan. -'13 at 
10:57 p.m.. Christopher Thomas, 
Bushette, 19. Waubun,, and ' Peter 
James Pazdemik, 18, Fargo, N.D., ■ 
were cited for consumption under 
21. ..." 

Checks. The following people 
have been cited for writing non-suf- 
ficient checks in Pennington 
County: Thomas Everett Ross, 19, 
Grand Forks, N.D., $33.38; Julie 
Ann Qualley, 35. Mentor, $81.68: 
Nanette Karen Reese, 35, Mentor, . 
$45i98;^eanelteSy]via-Prestonr41 r - 
Thicf RiverFalls, $178.04. - 

These reports include names of 
Individuals charged, arrested or 
cited with various crimes and 
offenses by police, the sheriff's 
department or other law enforce- 
ment officials. Depending upon 
the clrcujhstances of a case, 
charges can be, and sometimes 
are, changed or dropped by taw 
enforcementolTldais or attorneys ■ 
eveb before the case reaches 
court. Readers should also realize 
that under the American system 
of jurisprudence, Individuals 
charged with crimes are Innocent 
until proven guilty of those crimes 
In a court oF law. 



Edward Lee Kennel, 39, tion, $85; MichaeJ John Sheppard, 

Goodridge, was sentenced for one 41, Roseau, stop sign, $25; Marc 

felony count of second degree bur- Anthony Tiani, 28, Thief River 

glary, stemming from an Oct 30 Falls, possession of a small amount 

Incident. of marijuana and possession of drug 

On Oct. 30, an alarm at a rural paraphernalia, $110; John Alan 

residence sounded. Following an Wagner, 28, Thief River Falls, 

investigation by IVnnington County allowing a dog to run at large, $85. 



-pee-WeeB : 

■ -Friday, Jon. 12 • (Fargo Irwrtauonal- W oo B at worrood. 5 p.m.; Buntom A va. 
Round 1) Thiol River Falls 4, Forgo Fryers 1. East Grand Forks, 8:45 p.m., Huck Olson 
TRF goals - Patrick Barry {3). Znch WUdo; mCC. 

■ TRF assists • Zach WUdo; TRF goalie sovos bj Friday, Jon. 10 • Poo-Wee A vs. 

- Colo Hunt SR. Groton, &1S p.m., Old Arena; Pee-Wee B 

■ Saturday, Jon. 13 - (Forgo Invitational- «, eoji Grand Forks, Huck Olson MCC; 
Round 2) Mounds View 9, Thief River Falls 1. ' Bantam A at Grand Forka. S pjn.; Bantam B 
TRF goals -.Zach WUdo; TRF goallo saves - vs. Berrdda. 8:15 pjn. r Huck Otson MCC. 
Colo Hunt 48. ■ Ssturdoy, Jan. » - Pee-Weo B vs. 

^■■SoturrJny,Jon.-13r(ForgolnvBolionoi- - Grand Forka Sugar "Kings; "10 run., Old 

Round 3) Thief ■Rtvor Foils 3, Grand Forks Arena; Squirt B at Grafton, 12-rwon; Squirt A 

Whoatklngs 2 (ol). Individual scoring not m Grafton,' 1:45 p.m.; Bantam A at Detroit 

available. Lakes, 3:15 p.m.; Poo-Woe B vs. Detroit 

, ■ Sunday, Jan. 14 - (Fargo Invitational- Lakes, 4:45 p.m., Huck Olson MCC; Squirt B 

Round 4) Chomplln Park 6, Thiol River Falls ot HaUock, 530-p.m. 

2. TRF goals - tan Erickson, Mlkkel Jordo; ' ■ Sunday, Jon. 21 - Pee-Weo B at 

TRF assists • Matt Olson. Patrick Barry, Graflon,12-noon;BantamAvs.Moorhead,1 

Jordan Tbrge'rson; TRF goalie sovos - Colo p.m., Huck Olson MCC; Pee-Woe A at 

Hunt 33. ■ Grafton. 1:45 p.m.: Squirt A vs. Mccrhood, 

■ ' ;MflK2^J£3&*v.^ -*-!>«.. i , .2:45 p,m. Huck Oton MCC: girte IzhbxJot 

. ■ SaturrkryitiUinjoaiiThJol Rhrer FaHa Bj^Sni. MoorhoocV «30 cirnj.'Hock Otton MCC!" 

-Bomldliai-TRP/Mok|inLCnaz -Horgor-(2):|lHBtatamB_BtyittMJ;.5^6i).^ : . 

Aaron, Uu^,'Sgancer Johnson. Jacob""': 'i -i ■ ■'■ *■ .-■ /• 



Sheriff's deputies, Kennel, was 
taken into custody on Nov. 2. 

, „ Kennel was, sentenced to pay 

GrarvJForirs:5^m7Huck^iscnMCC7Pa«--— $82.50 in court'fee"andTfinesrHe 

"" " """*" ' '" will serve 90 days with credit for 

time served. 23 months will be 
Oyears. He will have 10 
years supervised probation and is 
eligible for w 



Adam Wade Johnson, 16, Thief 
River Falls, stop sigh' violation, $85; 
Jessica Dawn Johnson, 23, Thief 
River Fails, stop sign violation,-$85; - 
David Lyle Klten, 32, Thief River 
Falls, driving after cancellation, 
stayed for lOyears. He will have 10 $135, 10 days stayed for one year, 
rvised probation and is Cheryl Marie Majer, 36, Thief River 
work release. Falls, misdemeanor theft, $135, five 

'Other Pennington County days stayed for one yean Stephanie 
Sheriff's cases include: Troy'/ Jean Milsop, 33, Warroad, 40/30, 

Francis Cameron, 29, Thief River «"" f 

Falls, disorderly conduct, $85, five 



$75. 



days stayed for one year, Stacy Ann 
Buckanaga, 33, ■ Detroit Lakes, 
issuance of dishonored checks, 
$135, $46.11 restitution, 10 days 
stayed for one year. 

Thler River Falls Police cases: 
Christopher Cruz Navar, 19, Red 
Lake. Falls, no IvpnnesotA'driver's 



Eric Franklin Barber, 21, Thief 
River Falls, no seat belt, $60; Dustin 
Lee Carpenter, 19, seat belt, $60; 
Rebecca Lynn Eskcli, 30, Plummer, 
fai.ure.te yield, $135; Elliot Richard 
Grant, 52, Thief River Falls, fail to 
yield right of way and expired regis- . 
[ration, $140; Chad' Allan Green, 
25,i Thtef River Falls, disobey stop 



license; $135, no piwrf-of insurance,'' rign|i'$50;. violation of instruction 
$335;-Larry-Jame»iftifiiinWrn, 30,''ipenniV$50^no.insrffaiice,$50. 
Thief River Falls, stop sign viola- Ryan Rick Edlund, .18,, Thief 



River Falls, no seat belt, $60; 
Jeffrey Michael Poole. 37, Thief 
River Falls, stop sign violation, $85; 
Eugene Richard Roller, 27, Thief 
River Falls. 41/30, $85; Thomas B. 
Council, 26, Tulsa. Okln., 40/30. 
$75. 

Minnesota State Highway 
Patrol cases: Share Leann Parodis, 
21, Red Lake Falls, 65/55, $75; 
Roderick Cortez Thompson, 18. 
-Wc>odbury,^5/55.-$75;-Karin-Lynn- 
Anderson, 29. Alexandria, 65/55, 
$75; Ronald Lee Kingbird. 43. 
Bemidji, 65/55, $75; Garlyn Orrcll 
Moen, 24, Grand Forks. N.D., 
expired registration, $55; Sherri 
Jean Pearson. 38, Hallock, 65/55. 
$75; Karen Lynn Peltier. 33. St. 
Hilaire, 69/55. $85; Wcldon-Bvald 
Swanson, 71, Thief River Falls, scat 
belt, $60. 

Jason Michael Bruggcman, 23, 
Thief River Falls, fail to use scat 
belt, $60; Jason William Hcinrichs, 
30, 69/55, $85; Duwayne Elton 
Lehrke, 54, Detroit Lakes. 65/55. 
$75; David Ralph Smith, 69. Grand 
Forks, N.D., 65/55, $75; Rcbra 
Kaye Brcvcr, 49, Aitkin. 65/55, $75; 
Robert Earl Proulx, 45, Red Lake 
Falfs, 65/55, $75. 



SEALY GOLDEN SLEEP 

MBNUMFIRM 



Mcintosh at 9:40, Erskine at 9^50, 
Mentor aTlu, Crookston at 10:30 



- January 23 -Arrive in Bemidji at 
11 ajn. PickupDassengersinEast 
Grand Forks at 8:30, Crookston at 
9, Mentor at 9^25, Erskine at 9:35, 
■ Mcintosh at .9:45, Fosston at 10, 
Lengby at 10:15. Bagley ^Ift3er-Sfl-K9 
She?lin at l(k45 itS Solway at HUauTati ' 



Newfolden at 7:45, Middle River at 
8:05._ Gatz ke- at 8 :3 0,' Grygla at 9 
d GoooHaJeTaT9:20TaE^7" : 
January 23 - Arrive in Grand 
.Forks at 10 ajn. Pick up passengers 
in Strandquist at 7, Newfolden at 
7:15, Middle River at 7:45; Holt at 
8.JIUeLBive£j7aII» at 8:30 and-S 




SOCIAL 
SECURITY 



t Superior, Wise -„ Ricky 
_ _» Ellingson, 54, died 
Saturday, December 2, 2000. 

Private services were held with 
William Downs-LeSage Funeral 
Home assisting with the arrange- 
ments. Burial will be in Greenwood 



John's University in St. Cloud 
before returning to Superior due to 
health reasons. 

On December 14, 1996, he was 
united- in marriage to Carol 
VanHeet. 

Ricky was a member of VFW 



Laurine Rodahl, 88 



Cemetery's Veteran's Memorial Henry S. 'Blomberg Post 847 and 
Park. Pilgrim Lutheran Cnurch. 

Survivors include his v 



— River Falls, Wise-- Laurine Laurine Bjerk was born onApril- 

Rodahl, 88, formerly of Holt, died 1. 1912 ul St'Hilaire,ttw daughter 
. Saturday, January 6, 2001 in a nurs- of MaTtln - and Gelina Bjerk. She 

ing home in River Falls, Wise. .lived in the Holt area prior to mov- 

Funernl services were held at 2 "~ing to St Paul where she lived for . 
3p.m. 'on Friday, January 12, at 52 years. For the past six years, ahe 

Nazareth Lutheran Church in Hour had lived in River Falls, Wise ~r-^~ 



with Rev. Jay Borchert. officiating. 
Garnet Hanson was the pianist. 
Casketbearers were Gordon Bjerk, 
John Couette, Raymond Moschner, 



Ricky Lynn Ellingson was bom Survivors include his wife, Carol 
on March 14, 1946 in Thief River Ellingson of Maple Lake; his par- 
Falls, the son of Raymond L. and enls; Raymond and Thelma 

TnelmaO.CBmtland) Ellingson. Hr Ellingson of Superior, a sister, /i?™, ^^l ^"Td^ISTJ 

grew up and attended scfiools -in NornuT Nybcrg oT Superior, two ' ^JSSt' m^u.!SS^£ 

S^rio?,Wisc.HeattenrJedatw6- nephews; 'a TrandneprTew; three SS^S^SSiS^^TJ^ 

year vocauonal school for welding. - aunts, including Dorothy (Lewis) 

Ricky served' in the U.S. Army Quam of Goodridge and Irene 

during the' Vietnam War. Recently, Ellingson of Thief River Falls; and 

hc-was-craploycdasji-janttotby St — several cousins. -AooauaxouAii 



Survivors include a son,' Don • 
(Joyce) Rodahl of River Falls; a 
daughter, Carol Moschner of Thief 
River Falls; 11 graridcrn7.dren; and 
21 great-grartdchildferi. 

Laurine was preceded in death 

honorary ensketbearer. Burial was -*by her husband. Oris in 1984;ason, 
in Holt Cemetery. Green Funeral Dale in 1985; and her parenU. 
Home of Thief River Falls was in Aaw mn ooaun 
charge of the arrangements. __^_ 



Q: I called the Social Security 
Administration (SSA) national 
number to make an apTMmtrnent 
and. the lepresentaiive said that I 
could file my claim right then by 
: pnone. What .was that about? .... 
A: The. SSA is trying to improve 
client access and recently started a 
national program for people to file 
selea recrement or survivor claims 
lmmc<fifiMy rather than by making 
a future armlntmenL This process 
can only .be accessed through the 
national number, 1-800-772-1213, 
not through local . offices. The 
national SSA representative screens 
the call to see if the potential appli- 
cation meets guidelines and, when 
possible, offers to refer Jhe caller to 
special sites across the country to 
have the claim taken. If they want 
to, the person 'then works with one 
of those sites, not the local office", to 

-complete an amlication.,They will 
mail- the 'application to/ sign. and 
return with any neededproof, such 
as a birth certificate or W-2 form, to 
the site which will then process trie 
claim and return Jhe evidence. All 
SSA officeshave completed nppli-" 
cations by telephone for manyyears 
in this way. What-is differentabout 

.lhis-program is-the-immediBterefcr-- 



ral to have .'the claim .completed 
'rather than 'waiting for an appoint- 
ment and the use of national sites 
for taking these applications. Again, 
presently this new method of filing 
an .appficaUon.Js. only, .available 
through the national number listed 
above, not through local -offices. 
Appointments for local offices, 
whether to complete an application 
in person at the office or by phone, 
continue to be marie.. through. the 
national number. ' ... -.i.' 
Q: Is the Social Security check sent 
for the current month or something 
else? 

A: Social Security checks are : for 
the prior month, to other words, the - 
check that comes in January is for 
the month of December. This;is the 
same .for 'all of the Social Security 
programs . whether, based oaJretirc- 
ment, survivors. or disability."The 
actual check receipt date, iifstag- 
gered throughout the monu.'The 
Social Security Adr^iistration also ' 
administers the need-based 
Supplemental' Security Income 
(SSI) program. Checks for that pro- 
"granf are for the : current month so 
the check received in January is for 
January. 



JSgg95 

..M39 95 
:.*299 OT 
.. $ 399 B 



SEALY BACKSAVER CLARKE 

FIRM 

I I 

tw<n $4 AQ95 

BA.PC. 

Full ea. pc. . . . . 159 
Queen nr .... 349 
K.no „,:..... $ 449 95 



SEALY P0STUREPEDIC 

" MEDIUM FIRM 



■/ 



v-i 





Page 10 



THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



Wells Fargo 
Insurance, Inc. 



110 Third St. Eas) 
Ttilel River Falls 



(218) 681-6411 





Business 'Bonding 

Life • Health 
-A~uto-'-Home m ;Farm~ 



Have A 
Question 

about 
Advertising? 

Giv&jiie 
a call. 

I can help! 
8-681-4450 
__ 8-681.-4455 

S^SB6&m@trftimes.com 



The Times «WctcH 



^j£^& Commercial Print Shop 




Colby Peterson makes a comer riding his Puma Casino, Hotel and Waterpark last weekend, 
during a SLEDS sanctioned race at 7 Clans 



TRF BOWLING LEAGUES 



IR0HMHH FAHS & RACERS! 



Stock Up Qn 
k These Great 



BUDWEISER & BUD LIGHT 

24PKCK S 14 gg 



S§1 Cgi/oUOHT^ 




January 8 
Leisure, 

■ High Gome -(mon) Kan Lien 189, 
Marshall Noss 17S, Earl Hanson 179; 
(womon) Margaret Nelson 158, Dotoros 
Hirst 154, Joan Patlorson ISO. 

■ High Series • (man) Ken Uan 189- 
145-183-617: Marshall Ness 106-157. 

-179-442: Earl Hanson 124-1 79-1 32-435; - 
(womon) Margarot Nelson 138-158. ~ 
147-443; Doloros Hirst 135-111-154-400; 
Joan Patlorson 125-124-150-399. 
January, 9 

W t 

Roso'a Rainbow Daycare . . .14 8 

Thoolo Photography 12 8 

.Security State Bonk 12 a 

Dakota CUnte ........' 11 9 

ATConsttuctJon ■ JJ 12 

Legal Baaglos 8 12 

AttruAltruettaa 8 12 

Wright Construction ........7 13 

* High Game - Jodl Crockett 202, 
Osrlono Botlem 185, Joyco Tbngor 168, 
Judy Evonson 1 88. 

■ High Series - Jodl Crockott 202-118- 
158-476; Dorlono Bottom 152-139- 
185-478; Joyco Carlson 1S4-1 54-1 65-473. 



257, Larry Olson 257, Jerry Jensen 253; 
(woman) Diana Dossolllor 193, Arleno 
Watsotti 182. 

■ High Sarlos • (men) Jony Jensen 179- 
253^242-674; Andy Pole raon 223-191- 
247-681; Gono Kallnowskl 170-222- 
257-649; (womon) Ariono Walsoth .159- 
184-182-505; Diane DessoRler 132-152- 

103-177. .„'. 

— January II 

Commercial 



RV Sports 82 38 

Sortor-Rudo Const. 78 42 

Sheldon's Auto Ports 75.5 44.5 

Kallnowskl CortsL .70.5 49.5 

Northern Prtdo 85 55 

~MkWH> fllwer Legion ...63 57 

Qermundson's 57 63 

Lfden's Lerse 53 67 

Toco John's .30.5 89.5 

VFW ....■ .21.5 98.5 

■ High Game -(men) Stove Wooty 279, 
Mark Fullor 278,Dnrron Wagner 258. 

■ High Series • (men) Slovo Wooty 227- 
199-279-278-983; Cory Moon 243-245- 
209-150-047; Darron Wagner 207-258- 
255-198-918. 



The Club 22 2* 

Hydra Mac 17 17 

ThoWho IB 8 

bkjl Key 14 10 

Control Bouor 12 12 

Noflhwood-s 11 13 

7 Clans ..- ■.■..-.-.-.-.-.. .10 - 14 

Bredoson '. ...10 14 

Ixtapa 6 18 

JW Geako and Son's .4 20 

■ High Gamo -(men) Jason Otson 245- 
220. Chris Toyior 22!; (women) Carol SpUdo 
174,Sontalveroon1B5, Mann Eaton 170. . 

■ High Senas -(men) Jason CXson 245- 
209-220-674; Chris Taylor 225-1 88- ' 
177-590; Cory Moan 213-195-179-687; 
[womon) Carol SpDdo 164-147-174-488: 
Sonla Iverson 159-147-165-471; Mandl 
Eaton 125-154-170-449. 



Tuesday Mix and Match 



Sx.Padt 



Tho Daemons . 



w; 

. .".12 



..14 



fWUGHRIDER 



Walsoth Construction 

PWUip's Iron 13 8 

[DigfN-Eratea ..11 10 ' 

Splash end Dash ... .7 .14 

Valley Animal Hospital .7 14 

Black Magic Motor Sports... 2 19 

■ High Gome -(men) Chad Otson 264, 

Andy Peterson 258, Bob, Ballard 202, 

Qermlo BucMoy 202; (women) Deb Pierce 

223, Suzanne Peterson 215, EJ Larrdobeta ■ High Series - (men) 

206-248-224-876; Tom Flshsr 203-234- 
202-639; Lorry Olson 194-1 82-247r823; 
(women) Deanne Thompson 176-223- 
214-813; Suzanna Palaraon 212-163- 
, _._ ... 204-679; Patsy Undqulst 1B3-168- , 

Suzanne Poterson 147-178-2 1 5-640; EJ- 191-532. 



BAECarwash: 

Amoco24." 11 3 

Gloss Farms , . .9 5 

Majors* Custom Woodwork . .5 9 

Danrtoson Const. . ..' .3 11 

OOC.ftaacals ./ 2 12 

■ High Gome - (men) DavkJ Mefores 
252, Larry Otson 247, Bob Koestner 246, 
Tom Flshor' 234; (women) Deanne 
Thompson '223, Suzanne Potorson 212, 
Patsy Undqutst 19tr 



W E 

Prowlers . . . . .3 

Double Trouble 2 1 

Striken 1 - 2 

Pin Palo 3 

■ High Gamo -(boys) Royco Muzzy 86, 
Kyle Mooney 76, Dylan Wade 73, Brian 
Feoman 64; (girts) Lacey Voecka 56, Ansa 
! Wagner 61 ; Undeey Bnjggemsn 46. 
' ■HtghSertea-(rxrrsTrTc^MuzzV86- 
67-153; Kyle Mooney 73-76-149; Evan 
Bruggoman 62-41-103; (glrta) Lacey 
VoocJcs 56-46-104: Alllsa Wagner 40- 
51-01; Undsey Sruggernan 46-40-80. 



W 



.2JS 



Lendobe|a200-175-160-635. •■ 
10 



City 



BECAUSE WE'RE HERE FOR YOU, WANK YOU! 

FALLS LIQUOR 



681"1992 Plooso Uso Our'ProducIs In Moderation 

Hwy. S9-& Atlantic « Thief River Falls 



COMPLETE 
EYEGLASSES 



Sunset 

W L 

Tho Times : 10 2 

. Thundoreata .9.5 2J 

Joppru Gats 9 3 

Sheldon's .........A 4 

HartrTruefcUno .7.6 4.5 

KTRFCADa .......7 5. 

Fire S Ice .7 5 

Suarora .7 5 

Conox Harvest .7 5 

TRF Mini Storage .,; S : 6 

. Skip's Girls ' , ; . . .4.5 7JJ 

Borshelm Priming .4 8 

.Pomb orton L egging A 8 

~Digl-KeyTrr...; "...'.2' " 10*~ 

Falls Radiator 1 J 10.5 

■ High Gome - Peggy Borganor 205, 
Suzanne Peterson 204, Helen Bergtand 
201. 

■ High Game - Sharon Odegaard 174- 
199-191-664; Suzanne Peterson 165-163- 
204-652: Donna Josophson 181-182- 
179-642. 



W 



lO 




Budwetsor 

Loemor Agency .. 
Northern Motors 

Arctic Cot 

Creative' Cappers . 

7Ctsns 

Bud Light . 



...6 



CeroraCefo \5 ' 

■ High Gome - Shirley Schmlt 209, **" 
Roseann Foragon 204, MUUo Rolorson 203. , Hor 

■ High Series - MUUe Relorson 1 B0-170- 

203-562: Shirley Schmlt 179-168- Weber Trucking ., 
"209A546; - Barb^KonWuwn— 170-180'— .PunJ/s Shoes ... 

— - — Otson Auto Ropalr 



Rick's Appdanco , 

Big Swans F.B.C. .46 .-. 17 

Northwoods Beverage . ... .39 24 

Dairy Delivery .39 24 

Olson Construction . . .39 ' 24 

Homark 31 32 

HcgkJ Trucking .2* 39 

MNDOT. ..'...,-.i21 42 

D.R.RopBlr 14 49 

■ High Game -(men) Ryan Schultz 269. 
Jason Olson 263, Dan Swondra 241, 

■ High Series -(mon) Jason Olson 204- 

263-247-714; Ryan Schultz 289-199- 

227-895; RickBotnor 168-220-215-603. 

PJnspUnera 
___...,_ . w ___ t __ 

HartzTruckttno 19 2 

Nathan's j<ennob 16 5 

BUTa Auto and Ag 13 8 

Borshelm Printing .12 

Runden Electric 11 10 

MJcaoRrvorCUp-N-Tlin ....11 10 

Paradtslnc ...10 11 

Northern Pride .9 . 12 ' 

Brassoau BuUders ........ A 17 

Crash Test Dummios .0 21 

■ High Gamo • (men) Jason Olson 257, 
Jeremy Traltllna 250; Mark Fuller 227; 
(women) Valerie Paredts 241-213402. 

■ High Series • (men) Gary Pago 203t_ 
'2*t«06-627; Mark Fullor" 174^224- 
-227-425i-*UoydWegner-202-211-202-615;_ 

(women) Valerie Paradls 213-202.24^-658; 
Marge Rasmussan- 152-188-179-519; 
MeJonl Rasmussen 188-182-147-617. 



JEM 

2GlrisondAGuy . 

WBdFtre 

Pin Blasters 

Aley Colo -.1-.-, ... 

Sluggers .1 i 3 

Strikers i. . . . .1 3 

Fire Breathers 1 3 ■ 

■ High Gamo -(boys) Ntok Gagner 161,' 
Eric Swsnson 154, BOy Lewts 144, Jaksv 
Muzzy 133: (gtrta) Cheryi Nelson 132, Angle 
Hommo 126, Laura Heschko 126, Chesnay 
Doblaa126. 

■ High Series -(boys) Nick Gagner 161- 
157-115-433; Eric Swanaon 124-95- 
154-373; Jake Muzzy 1 33-121-105-360; 



W . L 

Wruseth Const A 

Errs : A 

TRF Mini Storage .3 1 

KolinowaM Const 3 1 

Team 20 ;..^-J 1 

ThoEtks J 1 

Twice But Nice '. . 2& lit 

RV Spor ts _.. ..:...:.: .1.2 2 
" Rooson Honey Farm" 
Brosseau Builders . . . 

True Sound Stucto 2 2 

Northwest Grain ....1.5 2JJ 

Chutobeka Cydo Supply ....1 3 

Qeneroux Reotty , 1 .3 

Ham Truck Una.. ...1 - 3 

Sheldon's Auto Parts ..' 1 3 

Evergreen 

Eatjng Emporium .,,.,.. 1; .3- 

TeomlS....; ;.,1 3 

Team 10 ;.....,. 4 

tUntonOU .........0 



MDAasks 
farmers to 
consider exports 

Amid the furor over StarUnk 
corn, Minnesota Agriculture 
Commissioner Gene Hugoson b 
. advising farmers to' give them- 
selves a powerful marketing 
advantage by planting only export- 
approved corn varieties for the 
2001 growing season. He also. is. 
asking seed companies to sell only 
export-approved varieties I_ 
Minnesotn. 

Although approved for domes- 
tic use as an animal feed, the 
StarUnk com variety- was hot 
approved for export This means 
"foreign customers con refuse 
American com shipments found to 
have even a- small amount of 
SlarLink in them. This has become 
a problem for American farmers, as 
shiploads of American com have 
been rejected due to the presence 
of StarLink. The export customers 
then turn elsewhere for their com, 
and the rejected U.S. com is added 
to the already-overloaded domestic 
com supply. 

"If Minnesota fanners are to 
avoid a repeat of the StarLink fias- 
co, we must learn from this experi- 
ence," Commissioner ■ Hugoson 
said. "Minnesota exports nearly -a 
third of its com crop. If we want to 
continue this relationship with for- 
eign customers, we need to take 
their preferences into account. That 
means planting com that Europe 
and Japan will accept," ' 

Since StarLink has been 
removed from the seed com mar-" 
ket and no other varieties have the 
split registration for domestic feed 
and food use, it would be tempting 
to think' this problem' is over. 
However, several com varieties 
currently foreale are not approved' 
for export. Anti-btotech activists 
continue to test com and com prod- 
ucts in Europe and Japan, when 
• they "find traces of banned" VanV 
etics.'Tt" hurts the credibility of 
America's grain handling 'system 
and gives foreign customers a rea- 
son to look to America's competi- 
tors for their com. 

Commissioner Hugoson said 
the Minnesota Department of 
Agriculture is working with the 
grain industry to develop an infra- 
structure that will allow segrega- 
tion of various types of com and 
other agricultural products. So far, 
however, there is no effective sys- 
tem in place to separate com des- - 
. lined for export from com to be - 
used domestically. The task will be 
easier if ; export-banned varieties 
are not planted until ah effective 
segregationsys'tem is in place, v.; 
"Any identity preserved system 
will require buffer zones, extensive 
cleaning procedures, and separate " 
handling. and . storage," 
Commissioner Hugoson salt 
"This is coming, but it takes time to 
set up. A gooa short-term solution 
is for farmers to plant only export- 
approved varieties and for seed 
companies to sell only export-: 
approved varieties. That way .'we 
can reassure foreign customers that 
everything they get. from 
Minnesota . meets their require- 
ments. That would give us an 
advantage in the export niarkets:' 

Commissioner Hugoson advises 
Minnesota farmers to do their port 
by checking the label and the liter- 
ature before buying seed. He sug- 
gests not buying anything that .can- 
not be sold to a foreign customer. If 
a fanner decides to buy a variety, 
that is not approved for export, he 
or she should take core to control 
the plant and its pollen by planting 
buffer strips ana following proper 
2 handling procedures to prevent it 
2— ironi'accraonta]!y"entermg - exp«t" 
% channels. 

"We can learn some valuable 
lessons from the StarLink .prob- 
lem,' Commissioner' Hugoson 
said. "I khqw Minnesota farmers 
are among the world's best -grow- 
ers. We have an opportunity here to 
show -that we're also among the 
world's mpst responsive mar- 
keters." 



,..17 
...10 



11 



Nick Joratsd 225, »_ ___ 

Llan-207;-(glns) J SUvv-Fiajii»UBa«l7t57,~ 
KorSa Leoper 144, Amanda Noraen 142, 
"Sarah Smeby 133. - 

■ High Series -(boys) Jeremy Uan 211- 
256-149-616: Nick Jorstad 191-191- 
225-607; Tommy Grsells 206-204- 
'170-660; (girts) Stacy Rasmussen 157- 
138-133-428; KaoTa Leepar 111-137- 
144-392; Larlaaa Kahmskl 117-117- 
124-358. 



. 10 
Wed. NJght Mixed 

W L 

Folia Rental M 19 

Electronics Plus .36 25 

Evorgroon .37 28 

TR Salvage M 29 

PairO'Ncrwetglens....'... .34 , 29 

Borshelm Printing 25 38 

RustyNaH ,.22 41 

MolbyReatty IB' -45 

■ High Game - (men) Rick Nelson 236. 
Mark Borshelm 232, Kendal Jensen 225; 
(womon) Grotchen Blount 203, Caret Moon 
182, Krm PhWpp 181. 

■ High Series -(men) Rk* Nelson 238- 
217-180-633; Kendall Jenaan 179-196- 
225-600; Mark Mattson 205-1 78-1 93-676; 
(woman) Gretchen Blount 140-185- 
203^628; Carol Moon 175-169-162-616; 
Kbn PWUpp 181-130-137-446. 



Sheldon's Auto Parts 

■ High Gamo - Becky Barry 199-196: 
Diane Katanos 174. 

■ High Serios - Becky Bony 199-165- 
106-660; Dlano Kaisnes. 145-174-170-489; 
Ula Noraen 136-169-165-470. 

Arctic Cat 



3-Wa 

Clean Swoop , 

Tri-Bowl Council . . . . 

DUBgat 

Fugitives :.-.; 

Pinneeds 

M4M 

Gutter Dusters 
Nasty Threesomo . . . 

Tool Crib 

Saints 



W 



Wlsem Farme 16 

DWs 15 

Dorm Foods || 

Grxxfridgo HorU-. . , -.11- 

SorvlgOil 10 

Rlvor Bond Farms 8 

Manderud Trucking 7 

-Team #8t. 6 - io 

. ■ High Gamo -(mon) Gono Kallnowskl 



Collaborative marketing can 
be key to survival, success 

Getting a larger share of the con- advantage of size economies . in 

sumer dollar, is tough business- processing, transportation and 
especially if you go it alone. But . advertising, 

the keys to survival and success for . • It's hard for a family to run a 

many form families may be cooper- farming operation and devote the 

ation and collective action in mar- time [required to develop the spe- 

keting. rialized -skills- and -personal con-: 

Many Minnesota farm groups tacts needed for successful market- 
are working together on marketing, ing. ' 

'A publication from the Minnesota • And, if you sell your products 

Institute for Sustainable in a market where there are only a 

-Agriculture (MISA) gives- exam- ■ few large buyers, you may not have 

pies of 10 of them. the market power needed to bar- 

Tbe publication, "Collaborative gain for a fair price by yourself.': 

' Morketing-A Roodmap and You can chfcck the publication 

Resource Guide for Farmers," also .out on the Internet at www.exten- 

lists these advantages of cooperat- sion.umn.edu/distribuiion/busi- 

ing with others, compared to acting nessmanagement/DF7539.html. 

on your own:_— ' You can also purchase it through 

• It ina^brdifficulttq.maintain the Distribution Center, University 

the steady flow of high-quality of Minnesota Extension Service. 

product required to establish a con- Call 800-876-8636 and nsk for 

157-482: Marie Rybockl 157-1 53-1 49-159. . You ^ not ^ ab , e („*" , fl j te orfcrr^cxtcruion.umnledu. . 



..16 
...12 



32 



■ High Game • (men) Chris Taylor 243, 
Gary Hamnesa 210, Ertck Harvorson 206; 
(women) Cheryl Roalon 200, Joann 
Lundeen 193, Rosoanno Foragen 192. 
„ .l_." High Series ■ (mon) Chris.Toylor 179r. 
243-243-665; Ed Galdon 190-1B5- 
172-557; Gary Hamnesa 165-178- 
210-651; (women) Roeeanno Foragen 137- 





Page 12 ' 










THE TIMES 






Wednesday, January 17, 2001 






k> 


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' ■' l 


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i*i 








' BBS 


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Er^y-.t.: :■., 




hBL>..'^/«^^I LaaE: .^i-A.'i'lH 




PF1WP'' 




-•/ .ft*"* ;...-4?BV 













Hundreds of Arctic Cat owners participated in the Arctic Cat included factory tours, the unveiling of a new snowmobile, and tured above, were gearing up for a guided ride. 
Hometown Pride Tour, last weekend-in Thief River Falls. Activities several guided snowmobile rides on Saturday. Snowmobtlers pic- — .' 



Arctic Cat's 
Hometown Pride Tour 



Grey clouds, fog^and some- 
times a smokey haze drifted over 
snowmobile riders participating in 
the Arctic Cat Hometown Pride 
tour last weekend in Thief River 
Falls. Hoarfrost clinging (o 
branches and grasses slill poking 
through layers of snow; however, - 
created a dreamy picture for snow- 
mobtlers excited about riding with 
hundreds of other Arctic Cat 
snowmobile owners. The relatively 
warm temperatures also made the 
tours enjoyable. 

In all, over 350 people regis- 
tered for the event. They came 



from all over the United Slates and 
Canada. These people who filled 
local motels, restaurants and 
lounges demonstrated their pride 
in ownership in many ways. All 
drove Arctic Cat snowmobiles. 
Some wore green and block. Some 

• came to Thief River Falls as if ; 
they .were on some great pilgrim- 
age. Matt Lindbcrg of Appleton, . 
Wise, wore his pride not on his 
shirt sleeve, but on his arm. A 

■ green and black tattoo on his left 
shoulder proclaimed "Arctic Cat." 

'He said he-plans to have an even 
bigger tattoo placed on his back 



for next year's Hometown Pride 
Tour. 

The event kick-off was the Icc- 
Brcaker reception held at the 
National Guurd Armory in Thief 
River Falls. During the reception, 
Arctic Cat officials unveiled the 
new 2002 ZL 600 SS snowmobile. 
That some snowmobile was the 
subject of a drawing, and the win-, 
ner was Tom Hatfield of Fairmont. 
The new snowmobile features 
Smart Ride Suspension system. 
The burnt orange color of the 
snowmobile was a surprise to most 
of the crowd-as it was different 



from the traditional green and 
black colors of Arctic Cat. 

The Hometown Pride Tour was 
an enjoyable event, which provid- 
ed snowmobilcrsjrom throughout 
the United States an opportunity to 
see where Arctic Cat snowmobiles 
ore madcand lourthe country- 
side, and visit with other Arcuc 
Cat snowmobile owners. 



Photos by 

John Mattson 





Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



THE TIMES 



Page 13 



Blair Morgan captures 
Wins at canterbury 



Matt Undberg of Appleton, Wise, likes his Arctic Cat snowmobile. 
. He likes it so much he had a tattoo made by Electric Image of 
Appleton, Wise, Matt was one of the hundreds of snowmobUers . 
Mtiwed- In -Thlet River Falls last weekend for the Arctic Cat 
Hometown Pride toury-. v- ... - : ■■'•..— '.wii^~. ■ i: ;;>**«; 




Despite the cloudy and sometimes foggy conditions, snowmobile ' end the thrill of doing something with hundreds of other people 
trail ride participants In the Arctic Cat Hometown Pride tour were who enjoy riding Arctic Cat snowmobiles added to the enjoyment 
treated to good trail conditions and beautiful scenery. Hoarfrost of the ride. 



Riding Into the distance vvhh Arctic CatrHundreds of Arctic Cat'- 
snowmobile owners gathered In Thief Biver Falls for the Arctic 
Cat Hometown Pride tour last weekend. 



fTwrt. 



/*$ *. 




The new 2002 ZL 600 SS Arctic Cat snowmobile . which was held In the National Guard Armory in 

was unveiled for the Arctic Cat Hometown Pride Thief River Falls. 

tour opening event the Ice-Breaker reception, . , 



One of the major stopping points along the gathered In Thief River Falls last weekend for the 
snowmobile trail on Saturday was at the Arctic Cat Hometown Pride tour. 
Fourtown store. Hundreds of snowmobtlers 



One of snowmobilins's most 
prestigious events provided some 
exceptional racing. at the Polaris 
Canterbury. Snocross, presented by 
Amsbil, Bud Light, Ford Trucks 
and Woody's. ' riie tovulh round of 
the WSA'b premier Snocross 
Worldwide' Championship (SWC) 
unfolded at the glorious Canterbury 
Park Horse Racing facility hero in 
this ^suburb just south of 
Minneapolis. When the smoke 
-cleareoVa massive crowd sqw Team 
Arctic's Blair Morgan claim both 
of the featured pro finals, while 
early season dominator Tucker 
Hibbert struggled and Polaris' Noel 
Kohanski returned to the front. 
And, Kohonslu's teammate Kurt 
Cropo claimed die Saturday night 
Pro Open Invitation feature, fur- 
thering a great weekend for the 
Polaris cadre. » 

The change of fortunes was evi- 
dent early in qualifying for the pro 
stock class as Tucker Hibbert, 
Arctic Cat, had a serious off, one 
that left him mobile but' in some 
significant..pato-and:in"the-;lasi-"- 
chance qualifier for the bock row, 
which he duly won. Meanwhile, 
Blair Morgan, Arctic Cat, rallied 
though qualifying, surely on a mis- 
sion after five successive losses to ' 
Hibbert At the start Morgan quick- 
ly found the- front, and started 
checking our,- while Chris- Vincent;-: 
Ski-Doo, also undefeated in quali- 



fying ; end in superb form, slotted 
into a second place he'd hold to the 
finish. A great multi-Bled battle 
ensued behind those two, with 
Dennis Ecfcstrom, SId-Doo, even- 
tually clinching the final podium 
spot over Hibbert and Todd Wolff, 
Ski-Doo. , ' ~ 

' The pro ppen class , was' 
Kohanski s showcase, as he took 
his Polaris to a second and two 
winsjoclaim the ^qualifier spot. 
Morgan was right there' as well; and 
Hibbert also hod regained his form 
and confidence. Kohanski nailed 
the launch and lead for the first 
third of the event. until Morgan, 
who hod only a mid-pack start, 
quickly and literally jumped from 

. sixth .to third, then got by Aaron 
Scheele, Arctic Cat, for second, 
then sJippedinto the lead a few lops 
by Kohanski for second, and set off 
after Morgan. But, Morgan's lead 
was too much to overcome, and he 
eased off near the end as Hibbert 
closed, but Morgan got his sweep 
over , Hibbert ana Kohanski. 

rAnotber"immensermixiupidevel-_ 
oped well behind this trio, with 
Wolff finally laying chum to fourth 
with Cropo a strong fifth. 

Amanda Johnson, Arctic -Cat, 
survived on immense brawl with 
Nicole Nicolas, Ski-Doo, for. the 
pro . women win, while Alaska's 

; Scott Davis, Arctic Cat, -lived 
through a similar war with Kirk 



Hibbert,. Arctic Cat, to claim the 
pro vet final. In the semi-pro fan 
class, Adam Johnson, Arctic Cat, 
took his second straight win, while 
Mike Schultz,' Arctic Cat, claimed 
the semi-pro stock and the send-pro 
opeh final went to. Shaun Crapo, 
Polaris, for the second straight 

event 

The next round of the WSA 
Snocross Worldwide 

Championship Js_the inaug ura l 
Windy City snocross in Chicago, 
HI., - January 20-21 at the 
Hawthorne Park Horse Racing 
facility. 





SnowmobUers participating In SLEDS (Still 
Legends but Extremely Dangerous Series) race 
at 7 Clans Casino, Hotel and Waterpark near 



Thief River Falls ready a variety of older snow- 
mobiles for competition. 





Mahnomen race 
mixes up race results 



Ian Glitter wis the winner of the Pro 440 Open class at the North 
Star snowmobile races In Mahnomen last weekend. 



Strategy Is sometimes the key to winning. A racer and family dis- 
cuss event participation with a race official at the SLEDS sanc- 
tioned snowmobile races held last .weekend at 7 Clans Casino, 
Hotel and Waterpark near Thief Rh/er Fairs, 




No one racer seemed to domi- 
nate the North Star snowmobile 
races in Mahnomen this weekend. 
Blake Kyllo of Clifford. N.D.. 
come the closest by capturing the 
top places in the 440 ran division 
and the 440 Fan open. For the most 
port, the results almost moke it 
seem like the racers were sharing 
the spotlight. John Gerszewski of 
Grafton, N.D., captured the- semi- 
pro liquid division, and DJ. Ekre 
captured the Pro 440 division. 
Chris Rux of Holt captured the 
semi-pro open, and Ion Ginter of 
Holbstadt, Manitoba, captured first 
in the Pro 440 open. 
nuuiu 

440 Fan • 1. Bioko Kyllo. Clifford, N.D., 
POL; 2. Brady Dyrdahl, Barjley, Arc; 3. Kyio 
WalMtti, Thief Rrvor Foils, Arc; 4.. Scon 
Grovort, Argyla, Arc.; 5. Robert Hllti, 
Bemld|l, Pot,;-8. Ryan Attopotor, Crookston, 
' Arc.; -7. Ndthan McArtrutr, Naytahwouari, 
Arc; 8. Bryan Johnson, Forgo, N.D.. Pol; 0.. 
Tom Hausman, Church** Forty. N.D., Pol.: 
10. Jured Bums, Thiol River Fans, Pol. 

Semi-Pro Liquid - 1 . John Gorsjowskl, 
Grafton, N.O.. Arc; 2. Scotl AnrJoraon, 
Deedwood. SD.. Arc; 3. Chris Rux, Holt, 
Arc.; 4. Stevo Millar, Grand Forks. N.D., 
Pol.; S. Kovln Nottw. Fargo, Ski; 6. Loo 
Gudojt**, Mlnlo, N.D., Arc; 7. Doug 
CymboMr, Crookston. Pol; 8. NaloArtodorf, 
Grand Portia, N.O.. Pol. ^— 

Pro 440 Liquid • 1. DJ Ekro.Shrrvttn, 
Arc; 2. Ian Glntar, Harbstodt. MB, Arc; 3. 
Chad Kyno, Clifford, N.D., Pol; 4. Johnnie 
Groflfi, TRF, Arc; S. Karl Christian, FWoy. 
tm, Arc, e. Jooy VotUeson. TRF, Arc; 7. 
MJko Karroo, Altocia, MB, Arc 

Jr. Novice - 1. Stovo Hausman, 



Churchoa Ferry, N.D., Pol; 2. Chris 
Engolstad, Fortilo. Arc; 3. Allison Christian, 
FortUo. Arc. 

120 Stock - 1. Luks Porrooult EOF, ' 
Arc; 2. Christopher Christian. Fortilo. Arc; 

3. Kyto Engolstad, Fartlo, Pol; 4. Ashley 
Hanson, Mahnomen. Arc:— S. Angola— 
Christian, Fertlhr, Arc. 

120 Improved • 1. Tyler Hall. Fortilo. 
Ski; 2. Ethan Bjorke, Fargo, N.D., Pol.; 3. 
Logon Christian, Fortilo. Arc. 

Mastsr* • 1. Gary WyW, Grand Forks. 
N.O.. Yam; 2. Brian Porrosult: EGF, Arc; 3. 
Tom Olson. Moorhood, Ski. 

000 Class - 1. Slavs Drewlo, ArvtBa. 
N.O.. Yam: 2. Mlko Spoor. Grand Forks. 
N.O.VYom;: 3.-SCOB NesvoM. Fosston, Pol.; 

4. Jeff Holmgren. TRF, Arc: 5. Mark 
McDonald. Grand Forks. fiD.. Yum. 

Women's - 1 . Jennl Gonsorowskl. TRF, 
Pol.;' 2. Jodl Nottlond, Fositon, Pol; 3. Shorn 
Hsugon, Mclntoah, Arc 

Junior 1-1. Outtln Fowler, HsUock, 
Pol.; 2.-EHW GWofv-HarbiiadtrMBrArOh*— 
CoryDovts, SokJotna.AK.Arc. 

440 Fan Open - 1, Blako KyBo. Clifford, 
N.D., Pol.; 2. Kyle Wolsotti.TRF. Arc; 3. Re 
Wadena, Waubun, Pol.; 4. Tom Hausman, 
Churchos. Ferry. N.O.. Pol.: S. Robert HBtz, 
Bomkdjl, Pol; 0. Jason Oobmokir, Roseau, 
Pol.: 7. Brady Dyrdahl. Bsglsy. Arc 

Semi Pre Open • 1. Chris Rux. Hon, 
Arc; 2. Scotl Anderson, Doadwood, S.D.. 
Arc; 3. Loo Gudajtea, Mhto, N.D., Arc; 4. 
John Gerszswskl, Grafton, N.O., Arc; 5. 
Mark McDonald. Grand Forks, N.D.. Yam; 6. 
Kovtn Motho, Fargo, N.D., Ski; 7. Stovo 
Miner, Grand Forks. N.D., Pot; 8. Brad 
TwOten; Grand Forks, N.D.. Yam; 0. Adam 
EU, Grand Forks. N.D., SU. 

.Pre 440 Open- 1. Ian QJnter, Halbstadt, 
MB. Arc; 2. Mlko Harms, Altono. MB, Arc; 3. 
DJ Ekre, Shevltn, Arc 4. Karl Christian. 
Flnkty, N.D., Arc> 5. Johnnie Green, TRF, 
Arc; and Chad KyUo, CBIord. N.D.. Pol. 






*<- = >* 



John GmzewsJd oT Gnrfton, N.D., was ths winner. of the Sami Pro 
Liquid at the North Star snowmobile races In Mahnomen last 
weekend.. .. . ' 



SLEDS racers compete in TRF 



Seven Clans Casino, Hotel and 
Waterpark near'Thief River Falls 
was host to a SLEDS (Still Legends 
But Extremely Dangerous Series) 
eve nt lost weekend. Over50 riders '■ 
paru'ctpaterj'tn a two-day evehf. 

. High points drivers for Saturday, 
January 13, were Dan Poolman fri ' 
the vintage class, and Jason Clark - 
in the amateur class. 

The high point drivers for 
Stunday, January 14,' were Joey 
Potucekin the vintage class, ana 
Greg Homme in the amateur class. < 
The two-day high' point driver, ■ 
Joey, Potucek, received a jacket 
_from Seve'n^lans Casino. _ __ 

The next race for SLEDS will be 

Sunday, January 28, in Avon. For ' 
more -information call Armand-nt- 
686-9898 evenings, or Sally at 222- 
3323 mornings. 

Saturday, January 15 

120 stock oval - 1, Brandon 

VVoltonborg, 2. Brady Erlckson, 3. Kayta 

-Schumrjchraf.' 



. Zach 



70 etook 320 oval - 1 , Jordan Hanson, 
2. Joe EM, -3. Oan Pootmon, 4. Joey 
Pc*rcak;&PhnKkW.B.Ur*rs«MachOrt,7, 
JooOttrMon. 

70 aJor* 380 oc - 1. Colby Peterson, 2. 
Dan Poobnan, 3. Joe Etta, 4. Phil Ktopp. B.„ 
Joey Potuosfc, 

70 stock 400 oo ^1. Corby Peterson, 2. 
Joe EHa, 3. Dan Poolman. 

70rnod3a0oc-1.DanP(»lmsn,2.Jo# 
Ottooon, 3. LowM Machart. 

TO atook 320 tomans -I.Joo Etta, 2. 
Don Poolman, 3. Phil Klopp. 4. Jooy 

i 70 atock 3W lomano - 1^ Cotby 
'Peterson, 2. Dan Poolman, 3.. Jooy 
Potucek, 4, Phil Klopp. / 

70mc^320kMnana-1.PMKlopp.a 
Dan Poolman, 

70 mod 3M lemano - 1. Ron flanstrom, 

2. Joey Potucek, 3. Colby Peterson,4. Don 

Poolman, S. Mark Gerszowskl. \ 

70 mod 400 lomano - A. Ron Ranstrem. 

' 2.Jo•yPotucrA3.Colrw>rrt»rson.4.Mark , 

Gemzawskl. B. Don Pootmon. 
70-inod-open_lonuna _-_1 ._ Ron_ 



Ronstrom, 2. Joey potucek. ' 

70 stook 320 oval • 1. Phil Klopp, 2. 
Johnathon Kasprtck, 3. Lowefl Machart 4. 
Don Pootmon. 6. Jooy Potucek, 6. Joo Etta. 

70 stock 380 oval - 1 . Colby Peterson, 
2. Do n Poo t mon. 3. PhJ Wopp. 4. Joey 

. 70 mod 320 oval - 1. Dan Poolman, 2. 
■Lowotl Machart. , 

70 mod380ovrrt-4rCorby Peterson. 2. 
Mark QerszawsM, 3. Joey Potucek. 

70 mod 400ovol-1™tooy Potucsk. 2. 
Corby Peterson. 

75 stock 340 tomans - 1. Colby 
Peterson, 2. Andy Morin, 3. '. Johnathon 
Kasprtck. 

78 F A 440 tomans - 1. MBco Pootman, 



2. Colby Petofson. . . 

78 stock 340 oval - 1. Cofcy Petamon, 
2TArk>yMcnri73rJohriaoionK^^ ' ■ 

7B.FA440ovBl-1.rJa»Poorman,2. 
vanoo Etrortno. ■ 

~-7rmod%0 oval • trDanhy Drilsle72:~ 
Troy Pataracfl. '■■'"■ 

'. 75n»d340oval- I.Danny DoWo. 2. 
Troy Peterson. ■ 

: 78mod400ovsl- 1. Danhy Dotslo, 2. 
TroyPoterson. .' 

78 mod 440 ovat ?t. Troy Potsrson, 2. 

DormDoltekir3.-VVyTiionHJooer— 

■ --75mcrdr»onc^-1.-TroyPetsrson,2. 
Wyman HJofto. 

88 atock 340 lemon hoot 1 - 1. Mark 
Counter, 2i Shawn Johnson, 3. BJDy Nelson. 
„. 88 Stook 340 lomano. hoot 2 • .I.John 
Schumacher,' 2. .Joey Potucek, 3. Jaaon 
Ctork." » ■ 

88 atock 440 lemons - 1. John 
Schumacher, 2. Randy Proutx. " 

88 stock open .lemano - 1. John 
Schumacher, 2. Randy Proubr, 

85 mod 280 lomano - 1. Jeremy 
Johnson, 2, Brandon Johnson. .:_„_■_:_.. 

, 88 mod 340 kmans - 1. Danny Dettslo, 
2. John Bchumahor, 3. Danny Johnson, 4. 
Joey Potucek, 4. Daryt Olson, 6. Brandon 
Johnson, 8. Phfl Klopp, 7. Jeremy Johnson. 

85mod440lemsna-i.TrcyPttonKirj, 
2. John Schumacher, 3.-Randy Cwtda, 4. . 
Danny Defsle, 8. Dan Poolman. ' 
■- 88 mod open tomans - 1. John 
Schumacher, 2. Dan Poolman., 3. Chad 
Doited. 

- 88 stock 340 oval hoot 1-4. Mark 
Counter, 2. Shawn Johnson, 3. Bffly Nelson. 

88 stook 340 oval hoot 2 — 1. John 
Schumacher, 2. Jooy Potucek, 3. Jason 
Clark. 

88 stock 440 oval -t. Randy Proubr, 2. 



John Schumacher, 3.. Troy Peterson, 4.' 
Jooy Potucek, 6. Denny Johnson, 8. Daryt 
Obon, 7. Brandon 'Johnson, 8. Jemmy 
Johnson. 

,85mod440oval- I.Troy Potsrson, 2. 
Denny Dotslo, 3. Brandon Johnson, 4. John 
Schuniachrjir-4rDsnnrJohnsoi^4.~Dsn- 



. Cofcy Peterson. 
, 70 mod 380 oval • 1. Jooy FWuosk, 2. 
Colby Petetsoa^- Dan Poorman: - 

. 78 Mock 340 lemano - 1. Colby 
Peterson, 2. PhD Klopp. 

_ ....... — r. • Colby 



88 mod opan oval - 1. Tmy Peterson, 2. 
Danny DoUslo, 3. Brandon Johnson, 4. Dan 
Poolman. 5. Danny Johnson. 6. Brad 
Johnson, 7. ChrtdDorisa, 

Am stou t' CflsskwiQoc 
. 0-4«lsfl^o-1.Ryanrtondrk*Bon,2. 
Grog Homme. 3. Shane Petamon, 4. Ryan 
Clow, 6. Cha Delude. 

0-650 tan oo • 1. Ryan Henonckoon, z. 
Grog Homme, 3. Shone Peterson. 

0-440.IIC5Jktc«.1.CWsW>Uler*era 

0-660 Dqukt oo - 1. Erta HsJvorson, 2. 



78 FA 440- 



ioo'*-1.~Jos)on Clark, 
Z MattNelson,3.'De<^Guat4.Mrrchoa 
Benson. 



Matt Nelson, 6. MHchotl Benson. 
Sunday, January 14 . 

120 oval • 1. Brady Ertckaorr, 2. Logan 
Swanson. 

120 tomans - 1. Brady Erlckson, 2. 



120 oo -1.; Logan Swanson,- 2. Brady 



i stook 380 eo - 1 . Cofcy Potsrson, Z 
JtmERb, 3. Dan Poorman. . 

oo> I.Joe EM, Z Dan 



.JWjJ^MP.oval.i.1. Danny.Doflslo. 2.. 



TO atook 320, lomano • 1. Jordan 
Hanson, z PhD Klopp, 3. Den Poolman, 4. 
Joo EM t 8., Jooy Potucek, 8. Corby 
..Potorson,^ .; u,-.\. '•.--.; ^ j lu'_ 

TO itbek 880 lomano .- i. Colby 
Peterson; Z Dan Pootmon, a PM Ktopp, 4. 
Jocri9kt,--' .;-.■ -^ 

70 stock 400 lomano - 1 . Dan Pootmon. 
Z Phi Ktopp, 3. Joe EM. .. 
. 70 mod 320 romono - 1. PM Ktopp, Z 
Joo EM, 3. Dan Poobnan. . 

TO n»od3Mlomono-1. Joey Potucek. 
2. Cofcy Potsrson, 3. Dan Pootmon, 4. Joo 
EM. * , 

TO mod 400 lemons - 1 , Joy Potucek, 2. 
Cofcy Peterson. 

70 stook, 320 ovrtJ - 1. Jordan Hanson. 
Z PhP Klopp, 3. Joey PoWcok, 4. Joo EM, 
S. Cofcy Peterson. 8. Don Pootmon. 

TO stock 380 oval - 1. Cofcy Peterson. 
Z Don Pootmon,* 3. PhB rOopp. 

70 stock 400 oval - 1. Don Pooman, 2. 
PM Ktopp. 
„ 70 mod 320 ovol^l ,PhU Ktopp, Z Dan 



78 mod 340 tomona - 1 : Danny DeisJe, 
2.' Jooy Potuook. 

\ 78mod400iemono-1. Danny DoUslo, 
2. Joey Potucek. 

- 78 stock 340 oval *1. Cofcy Potorson, 
2. Dan Poorman. ^ . __ 

75 F A 440 oval • 1 . Mlko Pootman. 2. 
Brad Johnson. 

75 mod 340 oval - l/Darmy DoOolo. Z 
JoeyPotucek. 

75 mod 400 oval -1. Danny DeUsie, Z 
Joey Potuook. 
~=^U otook 140 lemano- lIMork Countor. - 
2. Bflh/ Nolson, 3. Dwkjht Orttofl. 

88 mod 280 tomono • 1. Brandofi 
Johnson. . "" ■ ' 

' 88 mod 340 tomono -1. Danny DoUsto, 
Z Jooy Potucek, a Brandon Johnson, 4. 
Dsryl Otson, 5. Phi Wopp. 

86 mod 440 rocnane - 1. Danny Donate. 
Z Dan Poorman, 3. Jooy Potuook. 

88 mod open lomano - 1. Denny 
DoUslo, z Randy Cwttda, 3. Jooy Potucek. 

66 Stock 340 oval • 1. Mark Counter. Z 
Bffly Nelson. 

88 mod 250 oval - 1 . Brandon Johnson. 
2.MarkCcwter,3.BfflyrW*on. 

88 mod 340 oval - 1 . Danny Donate. 2. 
Jooy Potuook, 3. Brandon Johnson, 4. Daryt 

88 mod 440 oval -1. Brandon Johnson. 
Z Jooy Potucek, a Don Pootmon. 




DJ Ekre of Shovlin won the Pro 440 Liquid class at the North Star 
snowmobile races in Mahnomen last weekend. 



■ 1. 

Johnson. Z Joey Potucek, a Chad DotzoU. 

0-440 fan tomono - 1 . Grog Homme. 2. 

Rysn„Ctow,.3...Cha. Delude,. 4., Shane 



04IBO fen tomono - 1 . Grog Homme, Z 
RyanCkwr. 

0-440 ton oval - 1. Grog Homme. Z 
Ryan Oow, a Cha Delude, 

O«50 (an oval • t. Grog Homme, Z" 
Ryan Clow, a Cha Delude. 

0-440 Dquld lemano - 1 . Erie* Trontvot 
2. Grog Homme, a Chris Wallenberg. 

0460 tkMrid tomans - 1 . Grog Homme, 
ZErtoHruvon>on,aChrtoVValktnborg. . 

Open Dqukt lemano -1. Jaaon Clark, Z 
Cha Delude, a- Shone Potorson. .■ 

0-440 tkjutd oval - 1 . Erick Trontvot Z 
Greg Homme, a Shone Peterson. 

0-680 liquid oval • 1. Greg Homme, 2. 
Erie Hahrorson, a Shane Peterson. 

Open tkprid ovol.-'1. Jason Clark, 2. 
Cha Delude, 3. Grog Homme. 4. Shane 




\ 



Blake Kyllo of Clifford, N.D., was the winner of the 400 Fan Open 
and the 440 Fan class at the North Star snowmobile races In 
-Mahnomen last weekend. — — - 




THE TIMES 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



!Bs£iL 



"■mm 



City Council sets 
tone for another year 




(Continued from Page 1) 
Community and Technical College. 
Swearing In. Thief River Foils 
City Attorney Paul Ihle.gave the 
oath of office to Conrad Holten, 
Ken Schmalz. David Carlson, and 
Mark Borsheim. 

Thief River Falls City Council 

. representatives now include: 

-Mayor— Mark- Borsheim; Ken 
Schmalz, alderman at large; Elvcra 
Cullen, alderman at large; Glen 
Kajewski, first ward, David 
Carlson, second ward. Dale 
Wcnnberg, third ward, ' Conrad 
Holten, fourth ward, and Terry 
BlackLance. fifth^ward. 

100 year? of power. Utilities 
Department Director Arlo Rude 

/presented the city council with an 
award from the American Public 
Power Association. The Century 
Award is given each year to public 
power utilities that have served 
their consumers and community 
continuously for 100 years. 

"We're delighted to receive this 
prestigious honor," said Rude. "For 
a century. Thief River Falls' Power 
and Light department has provided 
dependable electricity ana service 
at a reasonable mice, and we jook 
forward to serving the people of 
Thief River Falls for the next 100 
years." ' 

In a news release from the 
American -Public Power 
Association; Alan H. Richardson, 
executive director, said: "Public 
power systems . like Thief River 

~rals J- nrc~iirr-cxpression — of the 
American ideal of local people 
working together to meet their 
community's needs. Like schools, 
parks, police and fire protection, 
they ore governed locally and oper- 
ated to provide on essential public . 



service. 

Today, 40 million Americans 
receive electricity from more than 
2,000 not-for-profit, community- 
owned electric utilities. 

Contract with School District 
564. The city council agreed to a 
three-year contract with School 
District 564 regarding the use of 
certain -city-owned- facilities-for. 
$65,000 per year, with a three per- 
cent increase in the second year, 
and a three percent increase in the 
third year. The basic , 'facilities 
involved include the Huck Olson 
Memorial Civic Center, the 
Engelstad Tennis Courts, the base- 
ball and softball fields and com- 
plex, the city auditorium, and the 
old arena. 

' Third Ward Alderman Dale 
Wcnnberg said a survey of area 
communities and rates ' was con- 
ducted, and this agreement appears 
to be in line with the results of die 
survey. 

In other business, the council: 
approved the internal transfer 
(Teamster Local No. 320) for the 
vacant driver/collector's position in 
the Sanitation department; 
approved the hiring of Shaun 
Hawkinson to fill the part-time dri- 
ver/collector's position (Sanitation 
department) to be vacated by the 
Teamster's internal transfer 
process;' approved appointment of 
interim supervisor of the water 
deportment until a new superinten- 
dent is hired: Martin Moc glcjn, 
water chemist "water plant "and" 
Wayne Johnson, water distribution 
foreman "water distribution sys- 
tem"; and approved application to 
conduct a public dance at the Thief 
River Falls Armory for Jesse 
Aldeman on January 19. 



^r~ ' ---iJllr-jS 
IS, -'.v .'.v^9B 


H1h 


^&2&M 



Items from the Consent 
Agenda which received approval 
Included: a salary progression 
raise for Steve Hams, water plant 
operator; the information "fee 
schedule" for the city's CIS system 
data; the support for the Pennington 
County Fair Association grand- 
stand jjroject and their application 
-for-USD/Yrural development fund; 
and the MnDOT grant agreement. ' 
for the purchase of mobile radios at 
the Thief River Falls Regional 
Airport. 

During this first meeting of the 
year, the. council approved a 
number of Items necessary , for 
the operation or government: 
elected Dale Wcnnberg to serve as 
acting mayor in the absence of the 
mayor; designated The Times as 
the official newspaper; selected 
several officials depositories for 
city funds; appointee Police Chief 
Jim Haugen as process server; and 
several appointments to commit- 
tees 

Green signs 
on with 7 Clans 

(Continued from Page I) 
Motocross is less expensive 
than snowmobile. racing.^ Green- 
said that the expense ofjust one 
snowmobile race could cover the 
cost of an entire season in 
motocross. "It's enormously 
expensive," said Green. 
— That-'s-another reason sponsors 
are important In addition to 7 
Clans Casino, Hotel and 
Waterpark, Green .has several" 
sponsors including: Arctic Cat and 
Arctic Cat Generators, St Paul. 
Metal Craft, Vital Signs and 
Graphics, his own business - Edge 
Performance Products, Northern 
Crankshaft, Black Magic, RV 
Sports, Amoco- 24, Woody's, 
Dayco Drive Belts, Scott Goggles, 
Thygeson Construction, Holtan 
Iron, Arnold Avenue Store and 
Kainz Chiropractic, and C&A Pro 
Skis (of Mentor). 

Candlelight 
ski event held 
at Lake Bronson 

ftrmg'a'rrler^ortwo'andmeet 
at uwLateBroaMa State Park vis- 
itor's center at 7 p.m. Saturday, 
January 20, for an organized trip 
into the woods and clearings of the - 
park. From early weather reports, it- 
looks like it should be a nice., 
evening for cross-country skiing' - 
and; a Utile snow wouldn't hurt 
either. ! ■■ 

tacascrfinclementweauierthe 
event will be canceled. Volunteers 
will be appreciated to help with the - 
set-up and clean-up if possible.* 

A vehicle permit and ski license 
will be needed to enter the park and 
use the trails. Only daily ski passes 
will be for sale at the park office. 

For more information, call the 
park office at 218-754-2200. 




Thief River Falls City Council representatives Borsheim, mayor, and Elvere Cullen, councilor at 
accepted their duties and responsibilities large; (back raw) Roger DeLap, city admlnlstrav 
Tuesday and began the new year. City council tor, Conrad Hoften, fourth, ward, David Carlson, 
representatives and staff include: (front row, second ward. Ken Schmafac, alderman at large, 
from left) Paul Me, city attorney. Dale Terry BlackLance, fifth ward, and Glen Kajewski; 
Wennberg, third ward and vice-mayor, Mark . first ward. 





Wednesday,* 

Inside 

♦ Church Schedule . . .page 4 

♦ Menus ....page 5 "^£2^7 

♦ Editorials page 6 ' 

♦ History page 7 I TrjTfptj 

♦ Classifieds .page 8 JLJUVLlLS 




Prowler wrestlers on a roll 

■ Thief River Falls carries 8-1 dual meet record 



' ■»P.T.T.WWWTTnWl* t :.'7-v-,r-'. ; -.l 

1993 Chevy 



Josh Mattison of the Prowlers had Jeradan Otto vs. Roseau high school wrestling dual in the 
of the Ranis on his back In the final moments of Lincoln gym. Saved by the horn. Otto came back 
*■*•»«* period / _but,«uJdn't_get,the_pin_call -Jo register a third period pin at 145 pounds. The 
from the 'official during Friday's Thief River Falls Prowlers beat the Rams 4J-27. 

Pirates fall to Prowlers 5-3 



Arlo Rude (right), public utilities director in Thief River Falls, pre- 
sented Mayor Mark Borsheim with a plaque awarded to the city 
which represents 100 years of electric power service. The award 
/ is from the American Public Power Association. 

ADA hears about changes 
to Dairy Princess contest 



(Continued from Page I), 

continue. 

Dairy farmers contribute 15 
cents per hundredweight through 
the checkoff program. 

Newell said, "Since the checkoff 
began, per capital consumption of 
dairy products has increased from 
519 pounds per person to around 
600 pounds per person today. 



That's an excellent record.** _^_ 

'"' Newell continued by showing a' 
video describing some of the spe- 
cific programs funded by dairy 
farmers to increase dairy demand. 
Newell also announced that 
Illinois had joined the Midwest 
Dairy Association, which increased 
the number of consumers in the 
region by 30 percent. 




Sherry Newell, industry relations manager for the Midwest Dairy 
Assoctationr opens a humorous gift from Norma Hanson. The gift 
Is fudge in the shape of a cow pier 



Norma Hanson of Goodridge 
and a board ' member of the 
Midwest Dairy Association also . 
introduced the latest Milk 
Mustache program celebrities — 
Rulon Gardner, the Greco Roman , 
wrestler from the U.S. who defeat- 
ed an unbeaten Russian wrestler for 
the gold medal in the 2000 
Olympics in Sydney, Australia; and 
the Dixie Chicks. 

Hanson also .discussed the 
.changes to the Princess Kay of the 
Milky Way program,' and 
announced : that the MDA had 
approved the replacement of Malt 
wagons. The Malt Wagons are 
common sites at fain across the 
state. Due to safety concerns, 
repairs, maintenance and image 
'issues, the board agreed to replace __ 
ruw Association's'Malt Wagons at a 
cost of approximately $230,000. 
There will be some increased costs 
associated with replacements. 

Elections were also held during 
the meeting. In Marshall county. 
Dale and Shcri Rupprecht of Thief 
River Falls ; were elected co-chairs; 
Kevin Roppe of Newfolden was 
elected vice-chair. Norma Hanson 
of Goodridge was elected secre- 
tary; "Laurie Pbliuiskyof Grygla " 
was elected' treasurer, Rochelle 
Smeby of Grygla and Rose Fulton 
of Warren were added to the board. 
Norma Hanson will also be the 
County Dairy Princess pageant 
coordinator. 

In Pennington County, Mike 
Hanson of Goodridge was elected 
chair, Wayne and Deb Vcttleson of 

Trail were elected vice chairs; 

Linda Hanson of -Goodridge was 
elected secretary; JHoward_Person_ 
of Thief River Falls, was elected 
treasurer, and Kevin Tharaldson 6f 
Goo dridge was adde d to the board. 



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Further proof was added 
Thursday that thttZOOl Section 8A 
boys' high school- hockey tourna- 
ment will' be a wide-open affair 
when Thief River Falls took 
Crookston down "a notch with a 5-3 
win at the Huck Olson. Memorial 
Civic Center. 

- Crookston came into the game 9- 
2, including an impressive title-win- 
ning' performance at the Grand 
Forks Holiday Invitational when the 
Pirates' beat a"' highly-regarded 
Grand Forks Red River team in the 
finals. It appeared they had a leg up 
on the rest of the teams expected to 
be; sectional contenders.- East 
Grand Forks, Lake of the Woods, 
Thief River Falls and Warroad. . 
^.itThe^itaw«nt^«*ftabsasuitthe.: 
■ night 54-2, were still trying to put 
. together an effort that would show! 
1 'the, restof northwestern Minnesota . 
tbatthey were; indeed, a serious title 
threat this winter. 

. Thief River Falls accomplished 
justthat by overcoming an early 1-0 
deficit, building a 3-1 lead, then 
breaking a 3-3 third period tie. 
"We played well, finally,"' said 
_TJueT- River: - Falls coach Sc6tt~ 
Bergland. "This was maybe the sec- 
ond game all year - I thought we 
played well against Blake (a 2-2 
overtime tie back on Dec. 8) - 
where we played three good periods 



of hockey. Aaron Knutson tipped in Oliver's 

Scoring started just 1 :22 into the shot from the blue line for the tie. 
game : when Crookston won a ncu- But Thief River Falls' Josh 
tral ice focc-off, quickly entered the Gryskiewicz matched Knulsbn's 
Thief River Falls zone, and got the goal with 5 tip-in of his own for the 
goalwhcnRossOliverputapasslhv.game-winner at 11:12 and Robby 
front of Justin Johnson, who' tipped ■■ Anderson clinched it with an open 



1 open 
neigoal at 14:37. 

Thief River Falls' senior defense- 
main Dewey Worker finished the 
night with three assists. Leister had 
two, along with the goal. 

Bergland replaced Aulik with 
sophomore Ben Worker following 
the third Crookston goal, but the 
new goalie hadlittle work over the 
final seven minutes. ' 

"Our wJJogs : siayed wide and -we 



thepuck pass goalie Tom Aulik. 
The Prowlers got the equalizer at 

8:37 of the first period on cross-ice 

break-out pass taPaul Leister on the 

boards dial he carried across the 

blue line before firing a long slap 

shot that sailed by Crookston net-' 

minder Nick Noah. 
. A power' play goal put the 

Prowlers ahead for the first.time at 

1:36 of the second period as an ice-' ... _, i _ a _,„ 

. hugging slap, shot by defenseman moved '.-thei puck," , explained 
-^n«A^n^vuid^iw^vj»lBp^ - ni rpl i^ m^.u ^we^irmmg^tbc 

acrpwdandintolhenet 'T- toot to the puck. If we can do those 

"It becamc3=l: eight-minutes later " things, we can be tough."' 

when ■ Danny Almquist 'got to the 

puck behind the Crookston net and Scoring. 

threw a pass out to Dane Kjono to ,„^!!^:£ r °2!^' JO,UnJohn,on 

meleftofNoah-Kjono'sshothitthe Igjj^ 1 ^™-"^^.***" 

goalie's pads, dropped to the ice and second period - trff, Brian Qukm 

crawled across the goal line. (Dewey WoAerieletor), 1:30: TRF. Dane 

Crookston goals at 4:46 and 7:58 ( *> no (OannyAirrxaisi), wo. 

of the third period tied it at 3-3. '\J^Sj^S*lSS!*S!!S^i?^ a - 
■ — Th«-Drrtiui.^-v.;M.i.^ "..-' .1— : < u "')i-4;^S -Croototon,-ATOn-Hoution- 
The Prowlers coughed up the Jou«r-Bri«n Hoythya). 7^8; TRF. Joth 
puck in their.own zone on the first . OytMawfcz (Woriw), 11:12; TRF, Robby 
one -a shot by Johnson, that, like Andenon (LBWwWorta^, 1437. 
the third Thief River Falls goal, got n ^^ •«"• - "n»F, Tom Aua io*4; 
through the goalie's pads Li fust g^rr^ttTToS^ 11 " ^ 
barely made its way across the line. 



It took Thief River Falls coach 
Rick Yanke a few moments to 
respond to questions from a reporter 
following the Prowlers' 41-27 dual 
meet high school wrestling win over 
Roseau Friday - a victory that put 
his team ot 8-1. He was finally 
asked, "Is there a problem? Aren't 
you happy with the way your team 
wrestled tonight? "No, I'm thrilled 
with the wdy we wrestled," he said, 
"It was an outstanding performance. 
It's iust that I'm find^of sheuf 
shocked that we're 8-1." 

It's been a long, hard climb for 
the Thief River Falls wrestling pro- 
gram. After being dropped, the sport 
was re-introduced in 1987-88. 
Success, especially team-wise, has 
been hard (o come by. Until now. 

The Prowlers did a major come- 
from-behind thing the previous 
night in a 36-22 win at Fertile- 
Beltrami. Against Roseau in their 
- deIayed-2000-01 home-opener,- the- 
opposite happened as Thief River 
Falls, thanks to a pair of forfeits and 
a couple of pins, bolted to a 27-0 
lead, then watched the Rams pull 
within 27-22 before putting it away. 
"Last night, and tonight, really 
did it for this team," saia Yanke, in 
his third year as the Thief River 
Falls coach. "The kids really jelled. 
-They did whatever they needed to- 
do to win the two matches." 

Colt Bergeron and Mike Hagen 
recorded first period pins at 1 12 and 
125, respectively, to go along with 
open weight forfeits at 103 and 1 19 
for a quick 24-0 scoreboard spread. 
And when Beau Abrahamson added 
a decision at 130, it was 27-0. 

Roseau broke, into the win col- 
umn with a wild 22-14win by Noel 
Barrett over Chris Lian at 135. Lian 
was down 1 CM after one period and 
trailed 19-9 in the third before 




Darrin Momerak of the 
Prowlers (left) tangled with 
-Jake Waterworth of the Rams 
at- 189 pounds during Friday's 
high school wrestling dual In 
the Lincoln gym. Momerak ral- 
lied from a 10-2 third period 
deficit to register a pin at 5:57. 
Thief River Falls beat Roseau 
41-27. 

-putting- together --a-rally that -hod- 
Barrett on his back when the final 
horn sounded. 

Kevin Peterson, Jeradan Otto and 
Benji Ulman then strung together 
pins at 140, 145 and 152 to pull the 
Rams within 27-22. 

Jon Swanson -stopped the 
Prowlers' bleeding with a 9-5 deci- 
sion at 160 - trading five escape 
points for a shot a takedown/pin 
combination against Steve Waskul. 

Aric Berg then clinched the win 
with a five-point technical fall at 



171 that provided the Prowlers with 
a 13-point, 35-22 cushion beading 
into tne'iinal two matches. 

Darrin Momerak added a little 
excitement to the night for the 
Prowlers^ when he erased a 10-2 
third period deficit by registering a 
pin that came with just three sec- 
onds left in his 189-pound match 
with Jake Waterworth. ' 

"Darrin kuid of capped it off for 
us," said Yanke. "He works hard. He 
never gives up, no matter what the 
score is, and he's strong enough to 
wear down most. 189 pounders." 

Momerak's comeback produced 
the biggest response of the night 
from one of the largest Thief River 
Falls wrestling crowds in recent 
memory. "It was a fantastic crowd - 
unbelievable," said Yanke. "We ran 
out of programs about 15 minutes 
before the varsity match even start- 
ed." 

The Rams even lost a team point *~ 
at 189 with an unsportsmanlike con- 
duct coll against the Roseau bench. 
. Dcvin Brandt of the Rams closed 
out the night with a second period 
heavyweight pin: 

The Prowlers' lone varsity outing 
this week will be a Thursday dual on 
the rood against traditionally Etrong 
Badger/Greenbush-Middle River. 

TRF 41, Rosmu 27 

103 -DanW LoDue (TRF) by (ort«te 112 - 
CoK Bagman (TRF) del. Am PalmquW 
VAB; 118 - JanmyAndomon (TRF) by fortolt; 
12S • W* Hagon (TRF) tM. David Ratted 
128; 130 - Bmu Abranamton (TRF) del. 
Andy Przafcwai 5-2; .138 • Nool Barratt 
(Roaaau) dot. Chris Lian 22-14; 140 - Kevin 
Petanwn (Roaaau) daf.RyinBiuoosman 
424; 14S-J«nd*n Otto (Roaaau) del. Josh 
Mention 27-10; 152 • Benfl Ulman (Roseau) 
del. PhUUpHenn an aon 125; 160 - Jon 
5<wwon fTRF) del. Stave Waikul S-5: 171 • 
Arte Bora (TRF) del. Josh Haakonson 5:40; - 
1B9 - Darrin Momerak (TRF) del. Jake 
Waterworth S:S7; hwt • Dovln Brandt 
(Roseau) del. Jeremy Lian 3:10. 



Bemidji third quarter tops TRF 




Bemidji out-scorefl "Thief River back charge. Teammate Lynnea 

Palls 21-8 in the'third quarter Salscheider finished with 15 points. 
Saturday en route to a 60-54 girls Thief River Falls' offense fea- 

high school/basketball win. tured Ayla Donlin with 15 points. 

The visiting Lumberjacks trailed Meghan Nelson 14 and Brendo 

15-14 and 31-25 at the first two Kopari 10. 

quarter stopSjJ)ut wer e ahead 46-39 It w as just the second loss of the _ 

"When the ihinTquarter came to a yearfoTtneProwIenVendinganjne-. 

close.' game winning streak that began fol- 

Shooting spelled the difference in. lowing a season-opening 59-54 

the third quarter turnaround when defeat at the hands of Crookston 

the Lumberjacks were 8-for-12 back on Nov. 30. 
from the field (2-for-2 from 3-point "Overall, I felt we played well 

range), while the Prowlers hit just 2 enough to win," said Thief River 

of9attempts. Falls coach Jeff Loe."It wasagood. 

Percentage-wise it was a poor learning experience for us. I thought' 

showing, but the number of we did some good things fundamen- 



went 20-for-48 from the floor (42 
percent) and ll-for-19 at the/line. 
The Lumberjacks wound up with 
more rebounds (29-24) ana more 
turnovers (10-8) than the Prowlers. 
The game kicked off a tough mid- 
. season Jin&up_of- games -for- the 
Prowlers, who go on the road to face 
Kittson Central Thursday and 
Roseau Tuesday before returning 
home for a Thursday, Jan. 25, 
rematch with Crookston. 



12 3 4 



Dane Kjono of the Prowlers got behind the Thursday's Section 8A high school hockey game 
Pirates' Jake Abrams for ashot.at Crookston played in Thief River Falls. The Prowlers beat the 
goalie Nick Noah during the second period of, rival Pirates 5-3. -..-■>. 

Feraus-Falls-beatsi:^ 

Otters sh ut out Prowlers 2-0 



Fergus Falls scored goals late in 
the* ' first/ and . second ' ■ periods 
Saturday; afternoon for a 2-0 girls 
high school hockey win. over Thief' 
River Falls at the Huck Olson 

' Memorial Civic Center. ■; 

„..Thejgoab-come from Leah _0raff__ 
with 1:23 remaining in the first peri- 
od and from Ashley Kronemann 
with/l:16 left in the second period. 
■ That was enough for Fergus Falls 
goalie Katie Kantrud, who stopped 
all 27 shots she faced. Thief River 
Falls netminder Melissa Clark fin- 
ished with 26 saves. 

"We had all kinds of scoring 

opportunities," said Thief River 

Falls co-head coach Troy Hanestad. 

"When you get 27 shots, y6u,',ve got 

-lo.score three-four goals.' 1 -L 



' Itwaslhesecondclose,Iow-scor- 
ing. match-up of the year between 
the two teams: .The Prowlers won 
the first one, 2-1, in the opening 
round semifinals of the Detroit 
Lakes Invitational back on Dec. 27. 
, .!!We played good.hockey. against 
s good-team," Hnncstad. "We actu- 
alry.playcd better this time than we 
did-,when webeat them: That was a 
little frustrating. When it. was five- 
;pn-five, T thought we controlled the 
game. But there were'a ton of penal- 
ties, and thnt took us out of the flow , 
of the game." ' 
Thief River Falls is 9-8 for the 

Sear. .The Prowlers will be at 
emidji Thursday arid will host 
Browerville/Long Prairie/Grey, „ 
Early in -another Saturday matinee - 



contest.. 

Scoring r 

First period - FF, Uah Qrafl (Jackie 

EdwanJa-Sarah Tual). 133S7.- ■-- • -■■? " : ~ ■ 

Second period - FF, Ashley Kronemann 

(Gente , Flseher-Mlchaela EehaJbenjer), 

11-44. ' . - 

Third period -rwaconnaT'" ■ "-' 
- ao4atoSavee-TRF;Metts*aC)ark12> 
6-20; FF. Katie Kantrud B-fl-11-27. •".*'. > 

NCTC coaches will be 
at Boosters Thursday " 

Quest speakers at Thursday's 
Thief River Falls Sports Boosters 
12-noon luncheon meeting at the 
Elks will be. Northland Community 
and Technical College basketball 
-coaches Rick Nikftnen (men) and 
Mike Zachow (women). 



attempts added up as' I2-for-22 
fourth quarter Bemidji free throw 
showing kept Thief River Falls from 
making up the difference. 

Kristy Wollner scored 12 of her 
game-htgh 18 points in the third 
quarter to lead the Bemidji come- 



Nordics' offense has. 
hard time scoring In 
49-35 loss to Eagles 

Marshall County Central shot 
just 26 percent from the field Friday 
in a 49-35 boys high school basket- 
ball loss at Red Lake Falls. 

The* Nordics* shooting woes., 
included an 8-for-34 showing from" 
inside the paint around the basket'.' 

ending afour-game win str eak an d' 

dropping their recoriitb 7-4. 

"We've been shooting so well 
lately," pointed out Marshall 
County Central coach Ron Ueland. 
"Some things went against us early, 
and we didn't respond well. We did- 
n't dig in our heels and fight back." 

Red Lake Falls led.at.the quarler„ 
stops 16-9, 28-21 and 39-30. 

•They (Eagles) hustle and do a 
nice job on defense," mentioned . 
Ueland. "They took us ourtrf-our 
game." 

The Eagles got off just 36 shots, 
but they Hit 16 of them (44 percent). 
They were ll-for-19 at the free 

• throw line, where the Nordics had a 
5-for-9 night. 

- Marshall County Central finished 
with a 33-22 rebound advantage,— 
but the Nordics also hid more 
turnovers than the Eagles, 20-18. 

:"..-. -::: 1—2—3—* — r— 

Marshall Co. Central 12 9 5 35 

Red Lake Falls 10 12 11 10 4B ' 

MCC • Waylon Hirst 2. Keegan 
Harvoraon 2. Zach HoWwsen 4, Tyler Ryba 
7, Barry Pederaon 7. Jake Dlstet 2. Andy 
Larson 9, Garrett Swan 2. 

* HLF - Paul Hosier 3, Kurt PWBon S, 
Grant Gagner 7,- Matt Largla 2, Nick . 
Swendra 2, Jayson Bnjrnwsa 3, Brandon 
Hopperatad 9, Danny Qagner IS. 



tally, but mentally we made .some " 
mistakes that we can't make against 
teams as good as Bemidji.'*' 

Bemidji, 8-3 for the year, was 19- 
for-51 from the field for the night 
(37 percent) and 20-for-35 at the 
free throw line. Thief River Falls 



TWeTfilverFi 

Bemidji - Katy Moe 1, LynrJty Gregg 7, 
Megan SpaukSng 6,. Shannon Whelan 9,' 
Knsty WsDner IB. Lynnea Salscheider IS. 
Megan Sweeney 4. . 

TrV-CrietsoaHavNandSTKyliollogaair 
.„„ . io. Sam' 



Fergus Falls stops 
TRF offense, 49-34 



Points, and wins, are hard to 
come by when you shoot 32 percent 

•■'from the field for the game. Just ask 

^ThiefRiver Falls. The Prowlers' 14- 
■fo'r-44 shooting was the primary 

-culprit Friday-in a 49-34 boys high- 
school basketball loss at Fergus 
Falls. 

The Otters led just 8-6 at the end 
of the first quarter and had only a. 
21-17 halftime edge. But 26 percent 
6-for-23 Thief River Falls second 
half shooting allowed Fergus Falls 

-to-open-up a 36-23 third quarter- 
spread. 

Prowlers coach Bob Johnson 
wasn't happy with what he saw. "It 
was not a very godd effort. by bur 
kids," he said. "Our shooting once 
again was' a real problem." 

Thief River FaIIs.had just JJLsec^. 
ond half points on the board before 
Johnson called on the bench to fin- 
ish things up. 

_ ^Nathan Weinjyid Luke Draxten 
scored 14 points each to lead the" 
Otters. The Prowlers' only double 
figure production came from Brian 
Loewith 11 points/ 

— Fergus~Falls-finisbcd-withra-47- 
percent 2Q-for-43 shooting perfor- 
mance from the field. The Otters 
bad a quiet 2-for-3 night at the free 
throw line, where the Prowlers were 
4-for-ll. 

Fergus Falls out-rebounded Thief 
River Falls 23-17. The Ottcrs-also 
had more tumoversrl0-8. 



"We'lfput this game behind us as 
a real learning experience for the 
rest.of the season," said Johnson, 
whose team fell to 6-4 heading into - 
a Tuesday game at home against 
-Bemidji.. ~ 




ThBlWverFaHs...: S 11 11 34 

■FBrgwFam^r^~..^8 13~T5~13~4B~ 

TRF - Nalo Sorvifl 0. Ban Myers 2, 
Justin Skfervan 9, Brian Loo 11, Jay RWov 
2. Tytor Bosh 1, Malt Dtmleh 1, Jon-Fomoy 
2. - . 

FF ■ Matthew Johnson 4. Andy WedU 2, 
Msthan KWn 14. Travta Marohl 9, Luke 
Onutsn 14, Adam Heck 4, Man Draxten 2, 



TRF SPORTS 



Wednesday, Jan. 17 

— ■ Basketball'- NCTCiwmenat Centrat- 
Lakas. pjn.; NCTC men at Central Lakes. 
p.m. 



Thursday, Jan. 18 

■ Hockey. LHSboya at Warroad (Junior 
-varsltyAfsrsltyJr 8:15/730 p.m.; LHSglns « ~ 

Ben*si,7pjn. 

■ Basketball • LHS girls at Krttaon 
Central (kmlor varsHyAnralty), 0:15/7:30 



^HWnwtllng ^LHSal BadgrirAJraonoustv- 
Middle River ' (junior vsrslryA/arslty), 
e:15ffa>pjn. 



Friday, Jan. 1B 

■ Swimming • LHS boya al Crookston 
invitational, 5:30 pjn. 

■ Basketball - NCTC women vs. Itasca, 6 
pjn.; NCTC men vs. Itasca. p.m. 

Saturday; Jan. 20 

■ Hockey - LHS gins vs. a 
Long Prairie/Grey Eagle. 1 p.m. ' 







Page 2 - The Times 



SPORTS 



Wednesday, January 17, 2001 




ON I HOCKEY 



Moorhead Is 7-0 winner 

Moorhead shut out Thief River 
Falls 7-0 Saturday in boys junior ■ 
vanity high school hockey. 

Ben worker and Ben Weigelt 
spilt the gooltcnding duties for the 
Prowlers. 



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"Arte BfTrg~{ri«rto put Josff Haakonson on nTaback f or a trflef RIveT 
Falls pin at 171 pounds during Friday's high school wrestling dual 
against Roseau. Haakonson kept his shoulders off the mat but 
Berg wound up with a technical fall - awarded for a lead of 15 
points or more - at 5:40 of the third period that clinched the 
Prowlers' 41-27 win over the Rams. 

Prowlers' rally nets 
36-22 wrestling win 



.Trailing. 22-9, Thief River Falls 
stormed back- with five straight 
match-ending wins Thursday to 
overtake host Fertile-Beltrami 36- 
22 in high school wrestling. 

The Falcons came out winners in 
six of the first eight encounters. But 
the Prowlers had the upper hand in 

' the upper weights. ■ 

■ Thief River Foils* rally began 

* with a first period pins by Phillip 
Hermonson and Jon Swanson at 152 
and 160 pounds, respectively. 
' The Prowlers gained their first 
lead of the night on. second period 
pin by Aric Berg at 171 that mode it 
27-22. Oarrin Momcrak clinched it 
with a decision at 189 and Jeremy. 
Lion added frosting to the cake with 

-a heavyweight finale-pin. . 



Thief River Falls winners' earlier, 
in the night were Jeremy 'Anderson 
at 119 and Beau Abrahamson at 
130. 

TRF 36, FWtUe-Battnunl 22 
103 - JusUn Larson (F-B) del. CoH 
Bergeron 8-1; 112 • Mike Kraft (F-B) dot. 
Denial LoDuc 10-8 (overtime): 119 • Jeremy 
Andorson (TRF) dot. Bryeo Otton 2-1; 12S • 
Qaith Peterson (F-B) dot. MOceHegen 11-4; 
130 • Boau Abrahamson (TRF) dof. Jered 
Gunnulaon 1:10; 135 - Kyle Stromstad (F-B) 
dot. Chris Lion 8-3; 140 • Eric Undberg {RBJ 
dot. Ryan Brugoeman 13-1; 14S - Juan 
KUmok (F-B) dot. Josh Mattoon 338; 1S2 - 
Philip Hermanson (TRF) dot. CJ. Eager! 
1:49; 160 - Jon Swanson (TRF) def. Tom 
MuoKef 135; 171 • Aric Bern (TRF) dot. 
Dorok Haktead 2*4; 180 - Damn Momarak 
(TRF) dof. Steven Stono 6-3; hwt • Jeremy 
Lion (TRF) dal. Doirick Dudatad 359. 



B/G-MR wins 62-42... 

Super sparks 
Gators' start 
at Tri-County 

It was a super start for Badger/ 
Greenbush-Middle River senior. TJ 
Super Friday that sparked the 
.Gators to a 62-42 boys nigh school 
basketball win over Tri-County at 
Karlstad. 

Super, bitting four times from 3- 
point range, scored 17 of bis game- 
nlgh'26 points- in the opening quar- 
ter to rive the Gators a 20-15 edge 
at lirstbreak. They opened up a. 40- 
' 23 halftime spread- and maintained a 
—50-33 third quarter ga p . . . ','. 

TJ lit it up in the tint quarter," 
said . Badwr/GiMnbush^ddlo 
River coach Eldon Sparby. "He was 
on fire." 

Craig . Christianson and Curt 
Christianson joined Super in double 
' figures for the winners with 13-and 
lOpofats, respectively. Brett Spilde 
ledTri^Gounty with 15 points. 

The Gators were 23-ibr-48 from 
the field (48 percent) and made 8 of 
15 free throw attempts. The 
Wildcats shot 40 percent fromthc 
floor (19/48) and had a quiet 2-for- 
3 night at the line. ■ 

"tye. played -. a - great defensive - 
game," pointed out Sparby, who 
said his team played position so 
well that the Gators were, called for 
just 10 fouls all night 

The win put Badger/Greenbush- 
Middle River at 5-3 heading into a 
challenging week that -included 
gamcs.at Marshall County Central 
Tuesday, at Woirbad Friday and at 
home against Grygla-Gatzke ■ 
Saturday. 



2 3 4 T 



-16 8 



Spuds skate to 5-1 
win over TRF boys 



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Thief River Falls scored first, but 
Moorhead finished with a 5-1 win 
over the-visiting Prowlers Saturday 
in boys high school hockey ' 

A goal by Robby Anderson 2:12 
into the gorpe gave the Prowlers an 
early 1-0 lead. 

" The' Spuds 'answered with goals 
by Matt HaVek at 5:31 and by Ryan 
Russell at- 9:54 to take a 2-1 edge 
into the first intermission. _ 

Moorhead doubled its lead to 4-1 
on second.period'gools by- Mark 
Bucholz and Terry Kraeerbi then 
wrapped it on Kragcro s second 
goal of the night near the midway 
mark of the third period. - — 
.The.Spuds:outr5hoLthcLProwIei5 _ 
39-23: ■ ..-...-. 

"It wasn't a bad game," said 
Thief River Falls coach Scott 
Bergland. "I thought we played well- 
in the first period, and we ( played, 
pretty well in the third period. We_ 
more or less took the second period 
off, though." 

Moorhead is 10-2-l.'Thief River 
Falls fell to 6-5-2. 

"They're the best team we've 
faced this year, no doubt about 
that," offered Bergland. "They're 
three lines deep and the move the 
puck well. We were a half-step off 
for some reason; I don't know if we 
were tired or what We can beat a 
team like that, but you can't play at ' 
75 percent and expect to win." 
ine Thief River Falls outing this 



week will find the Prowlers playing 
Thursday night at Warroad, a team 
that beat them 5-1 in an early-sea- 
son meeting. 

Scoring ; ■- 
First parted • TRF, Robby Andoraon 
.,2:12; 



(Dgwoy „ Wwter-JplHi; , Marb 



... . Rimes '(K 
SmmWomos.Marcy), 9-^4; ,. . „ 

Second period • ' llbwfteod, Mark 
Buchote <B)wWund), 921; Moofhood, Tony 
Kragoro (Smith), 1223. 

Third period • Moorhead,- Kragoro 
(Marcy), 8fli. 

Ooatla SavM - TRF, Tbm'Aullk 11-11- 
12-34; Moorhead, 'Davo Gess 9-7-6-22. 

Freshmen boys down 
two Grand Forks foes 

Thief River Falls freshman boys 
-high school basketball team swept a 
pair of games from Grand Forks 
schools - knocking off Central 45- 
"39 arid getting by Red River 46-44 " 
- in back-to-back Tuesday- 
Thursday starts. 

Josh Tangen scored 17 points and 
Josh Gerardy had 9 in the Jan. 9 
road win over Central. "The 
Prowlers trailed at the quarter stops 
10-3, 20-14 and 30-29. 

Two days Inter, Thief River Falls 
led visiting Red River 19-11 and 
29-26 at the first two quarter 
breaks, but trailed 40-33 heading 
into the final eight minutes before 
rallying. Joe Field had 10 points. 



B/Q-Mddfj River 
Tri-County.... 

BO-MR - TJ Supar 20, Josh Smith 4, 
Curl Chrfsttaraon 10, Craig Christiansen 
13, Kavln rOeraten 2, Aaron Mooter 4, 
Jeremy Peterson 2r Ricky-Larson 1.-- 

T-C • Noah Stobtom 2, Tony Convene 
2. Brett SpBdo 16. Zecti Groan 4, Joeh 
Heslh 6, Krft Lotatrom 2, OuttJn Johnaon 8, 
Brian KMrwrachtar 2, Tyler Foaa 2. 



Two good quarters 
net Eagles a 72-45 
victory over Bears 

A couple of good quarters was 
enough to give Grygla-Gatzke a 72- 
45 boys high school basketball win 
over take of the Woods Friday at 

tumedva J6»lt 








mrqtmweajge into a $6-1 
lime. cushion,. Lake of ,tiw Woods 
threatened to make a game" of it in 
the' third quarter when the Bears 
trimmed the spread to 44-30, but 
the Eagles pulled away down the 
stretch to even their record at 4-4: 

"We started out a little slow," 
explained Grygla-Gatzke -Coach 
Vern Johnson. "We played much 
better in the second quarter, but we 
had a letdown in the third quarter." 

The Eagles' cut off the Bears' 
rally with on tW) blitz in the fust 90 
seconds of the fourth quarter. 
_ Tony.Nordbjj and Gavin Nordby 
scored 15 points apiece, while 
David Watne netted 12 for the 
Eagles. Kyle Nylander led the 
Bears with 10 points. 

Grygla-Gatzke was 28-for-51 
from the field (49 percent) and' 15- 
for-29 at the free throw line. Lake 
of the Woods went 19-for-33 from 
the floor (58 percent) and 3-for-7 at 
the tine. The Eagles finished with a 
29-21 rebound edge over lad Bears, 
who topped the turnover charts 35- 
16. ■_..'■ 

"Again,_too many turnovers, 



fo HS M i 



noted Johnson, "and'the~rreVthrow 
shooting wasn't anything to brag 
about" -■—■-'- 



■ <H3 - Jako Satttn 5, Tony Nordby IB, 



. , -iGavIn Nordby 18, 

Kavh Nalaon 2, Lucas Thomu 1, Nathan 
Qatt7,BanKaat2. _. _ 

' "LOW - Mark HuO 2, Kyle"Nytandar~l6, 
Jand Bang 3, Wsaton Domhaekar 8, Jafl 
Quankt .2, Levi Gubbel* 9, Laonard 
Matthias e,ErioTaraJsath 2. , 



YOUTH BASKETBALL 



RasuKt- Saturday, Jan. 13 . 

— ■-C^rnift-29r8pBrta-24r(Corntta)— 
Liuran DondaOngof 8, Laura Haochko 2, 
Amanda Lara 4, Sarah Mkhaata 2. Katy 
Thontad 0, Lyrmala Waadhg S> (Sparta) 
Jordan Batto 11, Undaey Hocto 3, Chataay 
Knutton 2, Bath Marban 4, Aahtay Ntrtock 
2,CharalW»eoKZ ■ 
■ Shock ,37, Rockara 34. (Bhoek) 

-Ama«JaHoani.17fr&ryla« - J 



Kaull Sparby 2, 



«rd-17f Kayte Karmady 2rMand) 
10; (Roetan) Tavta Raaao 21, 
irby 2, Kafla Trontvot 2, TWam 



2, TWany 



Wednesflay, January 17, 2001 



SPORTS 



Page 3 -The Times 



Nordics beat Wolverines 50-41 



Consistency was not a MarsJBuT— end," pointed out Marshall County" 

County Central strong suit Monday, Central coach Tom Mjelde, "but 

but a solid start and finish carried we've got to work on the second, 

the Nordics to a 50-41 girls high and third quarters.'' 

school basketball win over . KariHoWstrom scored 15 points 

Gocdridge/Grygtn-Gatzke. and Tern Davidson bad 14 for the 

Marshall County Central began visiting Nordics. The Wolverines 

the gome with a 13-2 run and hod a were led by .Bethany Tharaldson 

15-9 lead at the close of the first with 10 points. 

nuarf^r A _...!•.. I. A. 



The two middle quarters 
belonged to Goodridge/Grygla- 
Gotrke. The Wolverines overcame 
the early deficit to go ahead 25-21 at 
halftime and they had a 35-32 edge 
after 24 minutes. 

But the Nordics took over down 
the stretch, thanks fa part to 5-for-6_ 



A switch from a man-to-man 
defense into a 2-3. zone in the final 
period helped keep Goodridge/ 
Grygla-Gatzke away from the bos- 
ket, explained Mjelde, whose team_ 
was 17-WT-53 from the field '-'(32 
percent) and 15-for-23 at the free 
throw line. • 

The Wolverines shot just 29 per- 



go around, with the Wolverines' 
racking up 23 of them and the 

Nordics 22. 

It was the second win of the year 
over the Wolverines for the Gators, 
who won the first meeting - the sea- 
son opener for both teams - 51-47. 
Marshall County Central is 9-4; 
Goodridge/Grygfa-Gatzke fell to 3- 



i 2 3 4 T 
Marshall Co. Cantrat...1 6 11 18 SO 

OMdridga/Q-a 9-16-10 0-4J 

MCC • Tara Oavfdaon 14, Jarmy Suatad 
4, Kayla Gait 6, Jana Lokttad 2. ASda 
Halvoraon 8, Moras Stolntiauar 4, Karl 
HolmMrom 15. 

-GWW3-- Kateay Johnarud B,-8hand«a- 
Marqula 4, Anna Andaraon 8, NabUa* Holta 
8, Laura Andarion 3, Bothany Tharaldaon 



fourth'quarter free throw shodtihg cent from the floor (18/62) and nil 

when the Wolverines found them- a 5-for-9 free throw game. 

selves in a must-foul situation. Marshall County Central finished 

_ "We played really well to start the with with a 36-31 rebound edge., 

game, ana we played well at the There were plenty of turnovers to 

Gators bounce back with win 



Practice makes perfect. Badger/ 
Oreenbush-Middle River recorded a 
53-50 girls high school basketball 
win over rival Marshall County 
Central Thursday' - exactly one 
week after absorbing an 81-27 drub- 
bing at the hands ofKittson Central. 

,i We had a pretty intense week of 
practice," pointed out Gators coach 
Tom Neibauer. "Kittson Central 
- made everything they put up (he 
night we played them. It was one of 
the poorest games we've played in a 
long time," 

-Things changed when the 
Nordics showed up. "Outside of the 
free throws, it was an extremely 
well-played girls high school bas- 
ketball game/' said Neibauer. "Our 
lads played a real good floor game;- 
we didn't have ' very . many 
turnovers." 

It was the third meeting of the 
year between, the two teams. The 
■ Nordics-won a-52-49 contest Nov, - 
30. The Gators came back with a 
.39-26 victory when they matched 
up ' in the semifinals of the 
Northland Community and 
Technical CoIIege/KTRF/Pepsi 
Invitational in mid-December. 

Marshall County Central led 15- 
14 at the end of the first quarter, but 
Badger/Greenbush-Middle River 
/went ahead 31-25 at halftime and 



hod a 37-35 edge through three 
.quarters.-.— - 

The- Gators went ahead for good 
in the see-saw game when Tabetha.; 
Blazek grabbed an offensive 
rebound off a missed. free. throw, 
drew a foul and connected at the 
line to make it 51-50 with 18 sec- 
onds left 

A chance for a shot and the lead 
on the ensuing Marshall County 
Central possession never material- 
ized. The Nordics turned it over try- 
fag to force the ball inside. Vanessa 
Madoll of the Gators gained control 
and ignited a fast break-that led to a 
game-clinching Blazek lay-up with 
just 5 seconds on the clock. 

"We hold a chance to win it," said 
Marshall County Central coach Tom 
Mjelde. 'That's what you play for- 
a chance to win. I'm happy that we 
were able to put ourselves in posi- 
don to do just that, but. we heed to' 
do a better job at the end when we - 
have the orroortunity to win." ' 

Sarah. Peterson and Kara ^ 
Gregerson scored 13 points apiece 
for the winners, with Blazek netting 
12. •- ■ 

Sophomore Kari Holmstrom, 
starting' fa place of Jenny Sustod, 
sidelined by illness, scored a game- 
high 17 points for the Nordics. Tera 
Davidson scored 16 and Alicia 



Holvorson bad 10. 

. "Kari came in and did a tremen- . 
dous job for us," said Mjelde. "It 
was a good game. It was back-and- 
forth the .whole way. But we could 
never get-the lead and possession,, 
and we made some mistakes at the 
end. We fouled them when we. 
shouldn't have, and then we gave up 
the offensive rebound on the free 
throw." 

Badger/Greenbush-Middle River 
shot 44 percent from the field 
(22/50),. but struggled through an 8- 
for- 1 9 free throw night Ten of those ■ ■ 
misses come in the fourth quarter, 
with seven occurring in the final 
2:40. 

Marshall County Central had a 
19-for-46 shooting night from the 
floor (41 percent) and went 10-for- 
15 at the line. The Gators out- 
rebounded the Nordics 24-17. 
Marshall County Central topped the 
turnovercharts 15-9. " 



Northland women 
lose pair of MCCC 
weekend contests 

- Hibblng and Rainy River handed — 
Northland a pair of weekend road 
losses in Minnesota Community 
and Technical College Conference 
women's basketball. 

The Pioneers fell to the Cardinals 
67-51 Friday night and lost to the 
Voyageurs 71-59 Saturday after- 
noon. 

"Hibbing played' the game of 
their life," pointed out Northland 
coach Mike Zachow. "I thought we 
played much better against - Rainy 
River, but they're a very talented 
team." 

The two losses dropped the 
-Pioneers to 6-8 for the year and 1-3 
in the' MCCC Northern Division. 
They played without the services of 
leading scorer Misten Hoie, side- 
lined by a foot injury. 

Hibbing 67 

Northland 51 

Scoring droughts at the end of the 
first and second half cost Northland. 
. a 67-51 game at Hibbing Friday. 

The Pioneers went scoreless over 
the final 6 1/2 minutes of the first 
. half to fall behind 29-19 at inter- 
. mission, and watched a one-point 
lead disappear when the Cardinals 
finished the game with a 25-8 run 
over the finaT9 1/2 minutes. 

Candice Solje had a 17-pofat, 11- >' 
rebound game for the Pioneers. 
Denise LaPierre of Hibbing led all 
scorers with 29 points. 

Northland was 21-for-57 from 
, the field (37 percent) and 3-for-7 at 
the free throw line. Hibbing* went ' 
21-for-69 from the floor (30 per- 
cent) and had a perfect 15-for-15 
free throw night to cement the win. 



Northland.... 



Your Buick ^ Store 

Red Lake Falls, Minnesota 



%00(W. 

: ° r I .9% R"»"""B 

P*'— lor 60 Mas. — '^B 



1 2 3 4 T 
Marshall Co. Cantral...15 10 10' 15 SO 
B/Q-Mkldto Rlvar 14 17 18 S3 

MCC • Kayta Oast 2. Aflda Hatvonon 
10, Karl Hotmatrom 17, MorsaStolnhauara. 
Tera Davktoon 10. Jordan Hollhuaen 2. 

aQ-MR • Tatwtha Blaxok 12, Sarah 
Potonon 13, Katsey Hobnoa 3, Vanoaaa 
Madoll 8, Kara Qragareon 13, Amanda. 
RanoaM. 



Northland -Nicola Wlaath S, Jacqul Karl 
4, Andrea Rotnk* 11, Deatany Graham 2, 
Nicole Nordki 12, Canolco Solla 17. 

HfcWng - AaMey Caitaon 3. Christina 
Paulaon 8, Audrey Joklnen 15, Sarah 
Bonacd 4, Danlao LaPierre 20,. Crystal 
Jonea 6, Shana Otoen 2. 



Mustangs' defense key 
to 53-39 win vs. Eagles 



■ Uberty ...20.jSlann ...16._(Uberty).. 



KrUnaBletlen6;(l 



HanruhKaJra 2, Shawna Rosalia 12, 
1;(8tanz) Lauren Danlata 3, 
, ADda Johnaon 2, Aahley 
Petaraon 4, Brlttney Odberg 2, Chataay 
StartayS. 

■Lakers 44, Tlmberwolvea 30. <Lak«ra) 
Erk* Huaeth 5, Auatin Kalanes 8, Ue 
Petanon 31; (Ttrnbefwotvea) Matt Moreno 
M, Jararny SWi 18, Jacob StuckayB. 

■ Spun 35, Bucka 34. (Spur*) Michael 
Aamodt 2, Thomaa Loe 6, Tyaon Panek 11, 
Adam Rodahl B, Sean Sorteberg 11: ' 
(Bucka) Jonathan Dahle 4, Chase Havfland 
18, Jon Hruby 3. Matthew Otoon 0, Erk* 

■ Pfttona 43. 7B-«ra 32. (Pistons) Joat ^ 
LunMttar 7, Andrew Rook 2. CJ Swanson 
It.- Alax Yaggia 23: (76 - era) Andrew- 
BtackLtnce'B, Dytan Johnaon 8, Zachary 

.JdhniorLfl^TrmJudrmll2Jia«^stavaJ b 
BrlanKaysS. 



, : in 'their previbW appearance on 
the Pershing School floor. Red Lake 
County Central lost a 61-55 deci- 
sion to Lake of the Woods. The Dec. 
21 contest matted the first defeat on 
the Hummer court portion of the 
high school girls basketball cooper- 
ative thatolsoincIudesOklee since 
1987. -■■..! 

Thursday, the Mustangs made 
sure it didn't happen again by play- 
fag tough defense en route to a 53- 

■ 39 victory'over East Grand Forks 
Sacred Heart 

The Eagles started with a .10-8 
first quarter lead, but then found' 
points - and shots - hard to come 
by. They were limited to just 38 
field goal attempts while, falling 

. behind 21-14 at halftime and 37-2S 
after three quarters. 
' "Outside of the first quarter, our. 
defense was really strong," pointed 
out Red Lake County Central coach 
Rick Koivisto. "It was one of bur 
better defensive games of (he year." 
Offensively, the Mustangs got 16 
points from Lindsay Vettleson and' 
14 from Brittany Berberich, who' 



Cassie Benson scored, a .game- 
high 21 points for the. visitors, but 
her teammates added just 18 points 
to the total. 

Red Lake County Central was 
21-for-46 from the field (46 per- 
cent) and 9-for-I6 at the free throw 
linerSacred Heart went 14-for-38- 
frora the floor (37 percent) and 9- 
for-14 at the line. The Mustangs fin- 
ished with a 27-21 rebound advan- 
tage, but also had more turnovers, 
19-15. 

The win completed a back-to- 
back sweep over east Grand Forks 
teams for the Mustangs, who beat 
the Green Wave 55-51 earlier-fa the 
week. The two wins put them above 
.500 for the first time at 6-5. 



Athletes, runners can 
attend foot care clinic 

Thief River Falls track program 
and Dakota Sports Medicine will 
co-host a foot core clinicMonday, 
Jan. 22, at 7 p-m. fa the Lincoln 
High School cafeteria.' 

Dr. Mark Yuska, a podiatrist from 
Dakota Clinic, will -provide infor- 
mation on prevention and care of 
foot injuries, as well as proper fit- 
. Jfag ofathletic shoes. ; _ ■_ 

The' clinic is designed for ath- " 
letes, but is open to runners and 
walkers of oil ages. . 
— It's on opportunity, point put pro- 
gram organizers,- to receive impor- 
tant information on prevention of 
common mistakes made in purchas- 
ing athletic shoes - mistakes (hat 
could lead to problems. 



Rainy River....! 

Northland .". 



Rainy River built a 38-27 half- 
time lead and went on to beaf 
Northland 7 1 -59 in n Saturday mati- 
nee match-up at International Falls. 

Candice Solie finished a strong 
weekend for the Pioneers with a 20- 
point game. 

The Voyageurs shot .39. percent 
from the field (27/69) and made 15.< 
of 20 free throw, attempts. The 
Pioneers shot 32 percent from the 
floor (21/62) and went I2-for-I6 at 
the line. 



i 



-.27 32 



2 3 4 T 
EOF Sacred Heart..._.10 4 12 13 30 
Red Lake c&Cantral._8 13 10 16 S3 
EQFSH • Sara Welder 6. Katte 
Schreher 4, Stephanie" Brodour 3, Lech 
Blackmun. 4, Cassia Benson 21. Jenny 




1. 

RLCC - Mkhele Hatvonon 0, Mauraen 
Munt 1, Kataay Lambert 1. AmaMarlo Fore 
2,Lhdaayvetdeeon16.Sh^en«Qreenwald 



M*dkal Cfrtardat, DavfcMn; (TM 
runj O&Kr/ daL 8t HWra Sveptf. Bud dal. 
OR; (S run.) rtanhxM Medkal CarMr M. Dttf- 



.^8 33 
Northland - Nicole WIseth 3. Amy 

Metioar 2, Jacqul Karl 7, Andrea Rank* 

16, Deatany Graham 3, Nicole Nordbi 8. 

Candtao Sow 20. 
Rakry River • Matson 4, Carlson 28, 

Hopkins 8, Fetteia 8, TenCate 1, Whtmera 

8, RaekerlB. 

Freshmen edge Otters 

Josh Gerardy scored 16 points, 
Tanner Harlow 13 and Joe Field II 
Friday as Thief River Falls edged 
Fergus Falls 41-38 fa boys ninth 
grade basketball. 

Fergus Falls led 15-11 at the end 
of the first quarter; Thief River 
Falls went ahead 25-23 at halftime; 
and the Otters went back on top 30- 
28 fa the third quarter. 

The win improved the Prowlers' 
record to 9-2. 



compTeled"adb'ubIe-doubie"Wlth'12' — 2rMecjsnQurxk»raon8,--BrtnBrvBeit)ench- 
rebounds. - u - 

B/G-MR girls win 45-30 



Northern Gun & Pawn 




Thtatf Rlvar FeJU 



. Badger/Greenbush-Middle River 
put Kittson County North away fa 
the fourth quarter Monday to. wrap 
up a 45-30 girlshigh school baskct- 
- ball win at Lancaste r . 



The Gators bad quarter leads of 
1 1-10, 26-18 and 32^6. 

Kara" Gregerson scored 15 of her 
game-high 19 points in the first half 
to /toad the ■Badger/Greenbush- 
Middle _River ■ offebse. Angie 
Wallenberg led the Cougars with 13 
points. 

iWejot.-good-garnes.from.Kara.. 

and Sarah (Peterson)," said 
Badger/Greenbush-Middle River 
coach Tom Neibauer, whose team 



was 17-for-42 from the field (40 
percent) and ll-for-20 at the free 
throw line. Kittson County North 
was 11 of 16 free throw attempts. 
— The-Gatore-improved -'to— 7-4- 
despite- 'turning the ball over- 31 
times. . . 



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1 2:3 4 T 
BrtWWddkl RKw„.™..11 18 6. .13 46 
HUson Co. Norlh.^.^.10 B 7. ' 5 30 
- BVQ4IR - Tabetha Blazek 8, Sarah 
Peterson 3, Braarma Holm' 3, Kataay 
Holmes 1, yarwsaa Madoll e,'_Kara_ 
Qrageraori 19, Amanda Randall 7. 

KCN.- Laura LeOoux 2, Denlae Oow 2, 
Angle WaDenoara 13, Amber Wilson 3, 
Jemle WBaan 2, Jennifer Hoetrup 8, 



Huskies top Mustangs 



A bis second quarter carried 
Goodridge past Red Lake County 
^Central 6I-47.Friday_in boys high., 
school basketball. 

The Huskies trailed 14-13 at the 
first quarter stop, but had a 38-29 
halftime lead; and maintained a 51- 
40 thfai quarter .spread.: 

"We played a good first quarter," 
pointed out Red Lake County 
Central coach Randy Huie. "We got 
fa foul trouble in the second quarter;., 
which took us out of the game. We 
. made a. strong run fa the second 
half, but the. second quarter deficit 
was too much." 

6. Casey Jones scored 22 points and 
abbed 12 rebounds for the host 
usldes, while Dustin Kotrba netted 



15 points and Chad Johnson con- 
tributed 13. The Mustangs were led 
by.Carl.Dugstadwith 16 points and 
Ryan Paradts with 10. 

The win put the Huskies at -3-4. 
The loss dropped the Mustangs to 2- 
9. . 



1 2 3 4 T 
RedLakeCa.Central.14 15 11 7 47 

OocxMdge _™...13 25 13 10 81 

RLCC • Doug Moty 0, Todd WlBatt 4, 
Ryan Panwfla 10, Phil Zmpel 7, Issac 
Jacobson 4, Carl Dugstsd 1 6. 
- OrjodrkkM - Chad Johnson 13, Casey 
Jonea 22, OusOn Marquis 9, DuaUn Kotrba" 
15. CSfton Johnarud 2. 




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Page4-TBelTm«s 



CHURCH NOTICES 



Wednesday, January 17,2001' 



Plummer Community News 



' Mr.- and Mrs. Norman Baum of 
Kramer, N.D., Monto Greenwald and 
son, Monle Jr. of Colorado, Richard 
Greenwald, Sharon and Rodney, 
Wayno and granddaughter, Jessica of 
Qoodridge, JoLuyne, Chuck and Pat- 
rick Simpson, Patty Greenwald and 
Jeremy, Sheryl Hams ol Jamestown, 
N.O. were Tuesday evening turkey dfrt- 
ner guests of Mike and Sandy Green- 
wald when they all helped Margaret 
Greenwald celebrate her birthday. Mar- 
garet and her husband Howard were 
also dinner guests. Happy Birthday 
Margaret and may you have many 
more. • 

The Hollyhock Homemakem Club 
- enjoyed anevenlng- meat out-Tuesday 
evening when they went to the Hay Loft 
In Thief River Falls. Going were Locna 
Nellson. LaVemo Sevkjny, Diane Gag- 
nor and Myrtle Hamrum, Kathy Juneau 
and Edna Hyde. 

Christmas Eve Day Mike and Sandy 
Greenwald had as their guests Joyce 
and Jim Carlson and family, Bob 
Bauno, Keith and Kelly and friend Ryan 
Iverson, Byron Baune and Richard 
Montgomery of Golden Valley. Jim and 



' Jan Baune, Seth and Jenna of East 
Grand Forks, fatty Greenwald- and 
Davtd GlennonTO^Fargo, Norman and 
Shirley Baune of Kramor, N.D., Jeremy, 
Sheryl and Hannah Schlele ' and 
Hannah of Jamestown and Cindy 
Stockwell. 

Art end Avis Frolland accompanied 
their son. Rick and Ariene Frolland to 
Grand Forks on Christmas Day where 
they were dinner guests of .Ben and 
Jarllee Carpenter and Lexl. Others 
there for dinner were Mike, Shannon 
and Dayton Nelson of Lakota, N.D., 
Canie, .Grtflen and Derrick of Thief 
Rrver Falls and Ginger Frolland and 
Jason Peters. 

— - Rodney -and-Shariene Myhre-were- 
Sunday afternoon guests of Jim and 
Debbie DuChamp. 

January 1 , Avis Frolland celebrated 
her ffifth birthday. Coming for birthday 
cake and coffee were Inga Under and 

' Uoyd, Wavelt and Russell Sorenson. ' 
Rick and Ariene Frolland hosted a 
birthday dinner party on Sunday for 
Rick's mother. Guests bosldos Art end 
Avis Froiland were Jarllee. Carrie and 
Ginger and their families. 



Kathy and Kevin Samuelson of 
Sarles, N.D. and Wes and VTcki Sam- 
uelson of Langdon, N.D. were New 
Year's Day guests of Bunny DuChamp. 

Marie and Beth Foster and BIO Surak 
of St. Paul came up Saturday and were 
guests, over Christmas of Marie's par- 
ents. Art and Avis Frolland. Also 
Christmas Eve supper guests Rick and 
Ariene Frolland and Ginger and Jason 
Peters. 

Fern Whitney went to/spend New 
Year's with her son's, Scott and Angle 
Whitney, Hayley and Matt Whitney and 
Sara Rsh. She also helped Scott and 
Angle celebrate their first wedding 
anniversary, ^ 

Visiting this past week with Frances- 

Schlefert at the CNC were Connie and 
Joe Suko, Frank and Jay Knott, Gertie 
and Leo Schmltz, Sandy Greenwald, 
Florence Walker; Joe and Helen Fisher 
and Eleanor Hodgson and Edna Hyde 
' and Howard and Margaret Greenwald. 

Leo Vlgstol of Minot was an - 
overnight guest Thursday of his brother 
and sister-in-law, Eldon and Karen 
Vlgstol. 

Wednesday evening Eldon and 



Karen Vlgstol attended a birthday party 
for Mtckayia Adolphson who was 5 
years old. Roy and Shi rtey Vlgstol, Cory 
Culklns and daughter, Chelsle and 
Travis. The party was held at Julie 
Adolphson'a home. 

Birthday Party 
' On January 2, 2001 Arysa Kathleen 
Kruegerof Plummer had tun filled early 
birthday party. The party was held at 
McDonald's In Thief River Falls. 
Attending the party was Harold and 
Marian Vatthauor of Thief River Falls , 
Karen Vlgstol, Pa and Gram-Ma (Ron 
and Kathleen Juneau) of Plummer. 

' Everyone had a great-time. After lunch 
Arysa opened her nice gifts and aO had 

-birthday-cake, Arysa will, beflve-years-- 
old on January 31, Since Pa and Gram- 
Ma win not be here on thaUJate Alysa 
had a tittle special grown-up party early. 
Margaret and Howard Greenwald 
were " Sunday dinner guests of 
Howard's sister, Lorena Westerlund. 

Janet Vanek visited New Year* Day 

with Karen and Bdon and Karl Vlgstol. 

Hazel Ollle spent the Christmas 

weekend with her daughter, Sharon 

Iverson at Thief River Falls. Other 



guests Included Loralee and Boston 
Iverson ot Minneapolis and Danny 
Iverson and Tare Olson of Seattle. 

Uoyd and Wavell Sorenson attended 
prayer services at Green Funeral 



Sorenson home. »' ' 

Thursday guests of Bunny 
DuChamp were Esther Walter, Eleanor 
Hodgson, Fern Eskell and Edna Hyde. 
Inga Under visited with. Gladys 



Home Saturday for Carol Haats. Later Kolstoe at the First Care Nursing Home 
they visited at the Carl and Rita In Fosston on Saturday. 

Star Community News 



Randy Johnsrud ot BemW|l spent 
Christmas Eve with his parents. 
Clayton and Martys Johnsrud. Randy 
left for home on Christmas Day. 
— Kramer- Hanson -was a-visltor-on. 
New Years Day at the Bruce and Diane 
Solberg home. 

Tuesday Candy Lundeen of 
Lancaster and Shirley Johnsrud and 
Kristi had dinner at Handy Farms In 
Thief Rrver Falls. 

Those who helped Dick Marquis 
celebrate his 75th birthday on 
Saturday at the Jim and Doreen Aakre 
home were Mr. and Mrs. Gene 
Marquis, Megan and Andrea and Cory 



were among many others that cele- 
brated Dick's birthday. Happy Birthday 
Dick. 

Saturday June Johnson visited at " 
-the Alice and Lyme Moe_tlome, 

Mayme Johnson vlsHed by phone 
with Blanche Bolstad of Thief River 
Falls on Thursday. 

Candy Lundeen of Lancaster, 
Shirley Johnsrud and Kristi Johnsrud 
visited with Ella Mostrom at the Good 
Samlrallan home InClearbrook-.Then , 
later Candy. Shirley and Kristi visjted 
with Bonnie Johnsrud at McManor In 
Mcintosh on Saturday afternoon.- ' 




imt40 i 




Wednesday, January 17, 2001 



THE TIMES 



PageS 



School Lunches 



Gatzke Community News 



Thief River FaUs Public Schools 

Breakfast Prfcat Student: $.80; Adult 
$1.25. 

Lunch Prices: K-3:SUS; 6-12: $1 SO; 
Adult: S2J5; Extra milk: $.30 
.Lincoln High School 

Luncfai (Milk us served with all metis 
tod choices from the toup sod undwlch 
shop, Ibo grill snd the bagel cart). ' ' 

Monday,; January 22: 1- Main line: 
Ptrxs choice and bread. 2- Soup and 
Sandwich . Shop: Submarine, nam and 
cheese, peanut butter and Jelly, plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, hot ham 4 
c hee se , plus accompaniment! of fries, aide 
salad, assorted juice*, fresh fruits or 
sauces. 4* Bagel Cart: Choice of bagel, 
THx yogurt. Sun Nuta or peanut granule*, 
fruit end juice. . _ 

Tuesday, January 23: 1- Main line: 
_PaUa_rjtt_aiul-gvlk:-toasL-2*-Soup-BQd- 
sondwlch shop: Submarine sandwich, ham 
and cheese, peanut butler and <l- '•■< 
accompaniments: 3- T... <-. . 
Hamburger, chicken patty, com dog, plus 
accompaniment*. 4- Bagel Can: Choice of 



Nuts, fruit snd juice. 4- Bag lunch: 
Sandwich, a bread choke, carrot* and 
fruit I 

' Thursday. January 25: Grilled cheese 
sandwich, tomato soup with crackers, mini 
carrots, cinnamon rice snd fruit choice. 2- 
Altematlve lunch: Chicken grill on a bun. 
oven fries, veggies snd dip. fruit choice 
and Corn Chips. 3- Base) alternative: 
Bagel, THx yogurt. Sun Nuts, fruit snd 
juice. 4- Bag lunch: Sandwich, a bread 

3 rot* and fruit. J- 

January 26: Sloppy Joe on s 
es, potato wedges, fruit choice 
snd mini pretzels. 2- Alternative lunch: 
Pizza, salad, bread and fruit choice. 3-' 
Bagel alternative: Bagel. TrU yogurt, Sun 
Nuts, fruit and juice. 4- Bag lunch: 
Sandwich, a bread choice, carrots and 
fruit. . . 



Chsuseiiger Elementary . 
-(MmYls served with all raesls)- 



Wednesdsy, January 24: Main line: iwatv 
Pint and third Wednesdays turkey tidbits. tUSX 

uv^\Ar1 mwtA fmirtk W*A****A mi r U~*AmA ■ nun it. 



Breakfast: 

Monday, January 22: Cereal and toait 

Tuesday. January 23: Breakfast pizza. 

Wednesday. January 24: French toast 
tucks snd syrup. 

Thursday, January 25; Egg, ham and 
cheese bUcuii. 

Friday, January 26: Cinnamon roll. 



Monday, January 22: 



REDEEMER LUTHERAN 

CHURCH, ELCA - 

1300 Enit Nora Smt • ThM River FsJto 

218-6810380 

Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 

9:30 a.m.; Sunday School at 10:45 a-m.: 

Saturdays: Worship at 5 pm.; Saturday 

Church school at 4 p.m.: (Contemporary 

Service). 



CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH, 
ELCA 

Tart Cuppatt, Pastor 

Water Street • SL r-UaUra 

683-3420. 

Worship Services: Sundays in January 

m 11 a-m.; Sunday School 10 a.m. 



BLACK RIVER LUTHERAN . 
CHURCH 

Rural SI HBalra 
Galon A MvdaSytvfr, Pasta* 



Office Hours: Moa-Frl., 8 a,m.-4:30 pm 
Worship Services at Redeemer: 
Saturday at 5 p.m.: Church school at 4 
p.m.; Sundays, at 9:30 a.m.; Sunday 
School at 10:45 im. Worship Services 
at Black Riven Sundays at 9:30 tun.: 
Sunday School at 10:45 run. 



CATHOLIC COMMUNITIES OF 
ST. BERNARD'S 

1 0S Knight AvtntM Monti • Thief Rrver Fells 

A^DwvAHWtoietPSJttv 

681-3571 

- Office Hours: 

Moa-Fii, 8 am.;12 Noon; 1 p.m. -4 p.m. 

Mass at SL Bernard's: Saturdays at 

5:00 pm.; Sundays at 8:00 am and 

ll:00n.ra. 

Mass at SL Anne's, Goodridge: 
Sundays at 9:30 am. 
Mass at SL Clement's, Grygla: 
Saturdays at 7:30 pm. 



. ABUNDANT UFE LUTHERAN 
CHURCH AFLC 

1602 Pennington Avenue • Thtet RNer Fats 
Woshy Langaas, Patter 
681-2300 
Office Hours: Tuos.-Fri., 9 am.-12 Noon 
Worship Services: Sundays at 9:30 
a.m. 



MIDDLE RIVEn LUTHERAN 
PAFBSH -ELCA 

. First Luthsran Church • Mots River 

Oustav Adolph Luthenwi Church • Stnuhccnn 

John Jonjanaan, Pastor 

Mary L. Joroanaan, Lay Assistant Pastor 



TELEMARKEN LUTHERAN 
CHURCH AFLC 

Rural Goodridge 

RaynardHughn. Pastor 

674-8465 

Worship Services: Sundays at 9:30 a.m. 

(Holy Communion First Sunday) 



Worship Services at First Lathers* 
(Middle River): Sundays at 9:45 am: 
Sunday School at 10:45 am.; Thursday - 
Worshlp/Coramnnlon: -6 pjn.-— - ■ 
Worship Services at Gustav 'Adolph 
[Strathcona): Sundays at 8:30 am.; 
Sunday School at 9:30 run. 



TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA 

323 Horace- Avtoue North •ThWRivsf Fans 

JohnA IvofsozKft Pastor 

Timothy HI Bauar. Pastor 

661-1310 

Office Hours: Mon.-Frl., a.m.-4 p.m. , 

Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 am. 

and 10:30 am.; Sunday School at 9:25 

im; Coffee and Fellowship at 9:30 

a.m, -— 



REDEEMER LUTHERANS 

Plumrosr-t218HftW035 

David Brockopp, Pastor ' 

Worship Services: Sundays: Worship at 

10 am.; Bible Study at 9:15 am; 

Sunday School at 1 1 n.m. 



WESTAKER FREE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH, AFLC 



P.O. E 



<107' 



BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN 

CHURCH 

ELCA 



RIVER OF UFE CHURCH 

t5MHtatiwoy6SSou!h«e*t«ThWF1»vwFa** 
Thy W. Safes: Pastor 
681-1460 
Worship Services: Sundays at 10 am.; 
Kid's River of Life Church Nursery and 
preschool. 



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENT1ST 
CHURCH 

■ 1024 TlntWph Annua, Bonn •INet Ttm Fala 

ManuMraUt Patty.-' 
I 681-4606; « 

Worship Services: Saturdays at 11 
am; Sabbath School at 9:15 am. 



SILVEHTON LUTHERAN CHURCH 

. . StvenonTtwnshtp* Thief Bfcer Fass 
Ofe«pa Obvik Pastor 
Offlcs 681-5462 
Worship Services: Sundays at 8:45 
•7a.m.; Family League on Third Sunday at 
7p.m. 



CATHOLIC COMMUNITIES OF: 
ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC 
CHURCH, MIDDLE RIVER 
ST. EDWARD'S CATHOLIC 
CHURCH, KARLSTAD 
Faihar Don Btauhnarm, Pastor 
Meh and LaaWaHH. Pasted Assistants 
. (218) 782-2467 Rectory 
222-3302 Office * 
Mass at SL Joseph's (Middle River): 
First, third and fifth Sundays at 8:15; 
a.m.; second, and -fourth Sundays at' 
11:15 B-m. 

Mass at SL Edward's (Karlstad): 
First, third and fifth Sundays at 11:15 
am; second and fourth Sundays at 8:15 



John Jonjanaan. Pastor 

MtuyL Jotoensan, Lay Assistant Pastor 

874-7115 

Worship Services: Sundays at 11:00 

n.m.; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.; 

Tuesday Worship/Communion: 6 p.m. 



NEWFOLDEN NEW HOPE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH, AALC 

P.O. Box 1B5* NwftoUen 

Otto UiUahl, Pastor 

8744611 

Worship Services: Sundays at 9 tun.; 

Wednesdays: Bible Study at 7 p.m. 



EMMANUEL FREE LUTHERAN . 
. CHURCH 

ln*> Senmltka, Lay Pastor* (218} 081-6213 
Worship Services: Worship services at 
l0A0a.m. every other Sunday. " 



NEW BEGINNINGS 

(SOUTHERN BAPTIST 

CONVENTION) 

FranWIn MkkOe School CsJetsrl* 
• Thief Rhnr Fala ' 

Dan AooYus, Pastor 



ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH 
(MISSOURI SYNOD) 

tot Pine Avenue South -Thief River FaBa 

Donald Kkttnar. Pastor 

681-4488 

Office Hours: 

Motu-Fri.. a.m.-12 Noon 

Worship Serrfcts: Family Bible hour at 

9:15 ajn.; "Lutheran Hour" on Sundays 

at 1 1:30 a-m. at KTRF; Divine worship 

starts at 10:45 in. 



. CLEARWATER LUTHERAN 
PARISH, MX OLTVE, NAZARETH, 
OAK PARK. ST. PETRI, ELS 

RL1Box1G6C*0UM 

Stavan R. S paitay, Pastor 

796-5707 

Worship Services: Call for service 

times. Serving the following churches: 

ML OUve-Troil 

Nazareth-Rural Trail 

Oak Park-Rural Oklec 

_JiL F^-Rural Grygla 



EVANGELICAL COVENANT 
CHURCH 

1425 ThlrtStroel East •Thletfllvtf Fas* 

MonttrandaB, Pastor 
Chad Panona, Youth Pastor 
681-4449 
Office Hours: Mon.-Frl., 8:30 bjti.-5 p.m. 
Warship Services: Sundays at 10:30 
n.m.; Sunday School at 9:15 n.m. for all 
ages; (Children* Ch lurch and attended " 
nursery available); Wednesdays: Youth 
group and children's group's Bible study 
at 7 p.m.; Variety of summer events for 
all ages as scheduled. 



Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30a.m. 

new ufe assembly of god . 
.. church .;,. ".;■■ 

246 'Kendal! Avenua North • Thief River Fatti 

l 'Gf«p»flunnsi:'flssax' ' ■""■ 

Offloo Hours: Moru-Frl., 8:30 am.-5 p.m. 

681-4716 or 686-6986 . 
-Worship -SeiTfces:-Suiidays.ai:6:30 
p.m,; Sunday School for all ages at 9:30 
-10:15 ldl; Saturdays: Mens fellow- 
ship at 7:30 a.m.; Tuesdays: Weigh 
down workshops at 7:00 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: Bible Study and youth at 
7:00p.m.-" '-■ 



UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 
3econd & Horace •ThW River FaSs 

Oanbl Horn, Pastor 

Tammy Wthaahg. Youth Dtnctor 

661-4388 

' Offlco Hours: 
Moa-Frl., 8^0 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 
Worship Services: Worship services at 
10 a.m. (Holy Communion); Sunday 
School at 9 am; Informal Prayer lime at 
8:50 a.m.; Fellowship at 11 a.m.; 
Mondays: Praise-Through play for 
Grades 1-5 at 3 p.m.; Tuesday: Weight 
Watchers meet at 5:15 p.m.; Weekly 
Bible study at 7 p.m.; Wednesday: 
Confirmation classes at 6 p.m.; Senior 
High Bible study at 7 pm; Thursdays: 
Beginning Experience Level meets at 7 
p.m.; Saturdays: -Men's Study and 
Fellowship, at 8 orn 



tntamPatarWaid - 

874-7825 

Worship Services (Westaker): Sunday ... 
at 10:30 am: Sunday School at 9:15' 
n.m.; Trumpet of Truth at 7 p.m. 00 
KTRF Radio; Youth Sunday evening 
worship service held on the second 
Sunday of each month at 6:3Q p.m.; 
Wednesday: Youth group at 7 p.m.; 
Adult Bible study at 7:30 p.m. 



VIKING LUTHERAN PARISH" 
. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH • 

P.O.Box37» VWn8 " 
OAK RIDGE LUTHERAN CHURCH 

FUasJTWerHlverFsis ~ 

— — paiJAChatL Pastor 



GOODRIDGE LUTHERAN PARISH 
ELCA 



JaanKarPoma. tntun Pastor 

378-4191 •OfBce Hours: 

Tue*, Thus., Fit 9 ajn.-12 Moon 

(January) 

Worship Services .at. Ekeiund: 10 a.nv; 

Sunday School at II' n-tri. ," 

Worship Services at Faith at tl a.in.; 

Sunday.SchoolulO.ajn. .,/■; ,: i - ; ',t. 

Worship' 'Services, at. :Bethairy:<9:a.nii 

Sunday School at 10 tun. '.'■/■ ' '' 



Worship Services at Zlon: Sundays at 
10:45 ft.m.; Sunday School at 9:15 a-m. 
Worship Services at Oak Ridge: 

Sunda ys at 9 a.m,; Sund ay School at 

;ip-i5junr""~" ~~ ■""" ~~ 



ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC 
CHURCH 

nsdUkaFaas>BfC<*a 

FatharVm Bushy, Pastor 

253-2685 

Worship' Servlces:(Red Lake Falls) 

Saturdays at 5:30 pm; Sundays at 10:30 

-a.m.— Worship- Services: -(Brooks) - 

Sundays at 8:15 a.m. 



CNC CHAPEL 
NORTHWEST MEDICAL CENTER 

ThW River Falls 
tSaorga Davia, Pastor 
681-5462 
Worship Services: Sundays at 2:30 
pan. (Communion: First Sunday each 
month). Wednesdays: Bible study and 
hymn sing nl 2:30 pjn. . . 



EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 

211 Arnold Avenue North' •ThW BNerFals 
Jim Howard, Santor Pastor 

MoMiSktXAtaodata Pastor 

681-3855 
Office Hours: Mon.-Frl., 8:30.-4 p.m. 
Worship Services: Sunday at 8:30 nan. - 
and at It o.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 
m; . Wednesdays: AWANA at 6:30 
p.m.; Prayer and Bible Study hour nt.7 
Ji.m.; Jr. High and Sr. High youth groups 
at 7 p.m. 



OPEN ARMS 
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

A Ministry of the 

BewMiftDevAdvtfSaletCtwreti 

401 St Paul Avenue South* ThW RlwrFatt> 

MaiutaMundtM. Pastor 



COMMUNITY CHURCH 
(NONDENOMINATrONALV 

»oh*ay 1 East: Rt 4 Box 1IA«ThW Aver 



Fan 



ST. PAUU LUTHERAN CHURCH 
ELCA 

TarriCtsipatL Pastor ' 

883-3420 

County Hood 20 South' Run) ThW n>er FeSs 

Worship Services: Sundays in January 

at 9 a.m.; Sunday School at 10 a.m. 



CunSaJacobaon, Sanior Pastor 
681-2285 
Office Hours: Mon.-Frl:, 930 sun.-3 pjn. 
Worship Services: Sundays at 10 a.m.; 
Toddler/Infant Nursery available.; Youth 
Group at 7 p.m.; Wednesdays: Family 
Service and children* church at 7 p.m., ' 



OMM>(218)7»8-6844. 
Rav. Gary LaMotns, Pastor 
.-Weekend ..Masses: Rotating schedule 
with Fosston and Bagley. 



EAGLE'S VIEW CHURCH 
-^^AND OUTREACH CENTER — - 
. 1 tl Fourth Street East • ThW River Fall 
Rogar Schm/O. Pastor .-, 

449-3001 •686-5962 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10 tun.; 
Wednesdays: Prayer at 7 p.m.'* 



EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH, 
— EFCA 

P.O. Box BO • NewfoMen 

Oaiy Barnnx Pastor— —^ 

fUnoy and RobkiDahL Youth Dlrkto ' 
874-8785 
Worship Services: Sunday at 10:30 
ajn.: Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Bible 
Care at .7 pm.: Wednesday: AWANA, 
FCSM. Adult Bible study at 6:45. pm.; 
Saturday: Men's Prayer at 7 am. y ^ 

FAITH LUTHERAN BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

801 DevrtyAve.North'ThWRIvwFai* 

_ OaorgaDrnvi*, Pastor ' ' '*. . 

881-7705 Church "•681-54620fflce 

Worship Services: Sundays ''at "11:00 

n.m.; ^Sunday . school.. at. 9;45„ , .sum,;,j 

Family night service every 4th Sunday 

. at 7:00 pjn. . *;'/'.:' 



Worship Services: (Winter Months) 
Saturdays at 5:30"p'Jh7; Praise and" 
Bible study time at 4 p.m.; Prayer time 
at 3:45 pm.; Wednesdays: Mother's 
prayer circle meets at 11:30 a.m.; 
Pathfinders meet at 5 p.m.; Adult Bible 
study meets at 7 p.m.; Friday: Youth 
Night at 8:00 pjn. 

OUR SAVIOUR'S LUTHERAN 
CHURCH -AFLC 

2075 Hwy. SO South • ThW PJvsr FoRa ' 
Tarty Olson, Pastor 

Office Hours: 

"Wi«Waymc<Tdr^"6a\m^-12Noon 
681-4643 
Worship Services: Sundays l^vodonol 
hour on KTRP at 8 a.m.; Choir practice 
tt*8;30 ajn.; Divine Worship at 9:30 
ajn.;. Fcilowsblp/coffee at 10:30 ajn.; 
Sunday School at 1 1 am; Wednesdays: 
Kids Wub at 6 pm; FLY at 6:30 p.m.j 
Bible Study at 7 pm 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 



Ron GiMTtan, Pastor 

681-2477 

Worship Services: Sundays at 10:30 

aim.; Sunday sch ool a t 9:15 a.m.; 

Evening service at 7 p.m. 



GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Independent . -' -, 
1007 Courrtyrtoed82,ThW River Fobs - 
Don Shaai. Pastor' < / ' 
681-3842.'' 
Offlco Hours: Mon.-Frt., 8 ojtu-12 Noon'. 
-Worship Services: Sundays nt II ajn.; 
Sunday School at 10 a.ntr -Sunday - 
evening services ' at 7 pm; 
Wednesdays: Prayer &. Bible Study at 7 



7UMANUEL AND EBENEZER 
LUTHERAN PARISH - ELCA 

BnH • Pfummsr 
4854525 
Worship Services (Immanuel): 
Sundays at 9 JO am 
Worshlp Services (Ebenezer): 
Sundays at 11:00 a.m. 



VIKING COVENANT CHURCH 

.._.\..:.VWog 

' JaffScHrio. Pastor 

523-4735. 

Office Hours: Moa-Frl., Noon-4 p.m. 

Worship Services: Sundays at 11 a.m.; 

Wednesdays: Midweek Fellowship at 7 

p.m. 



GUSTAV ADOLPH, STRATHCONA 
Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 
am; Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. -,,•* 

HOLT ELCA PARISH ' 
NAZARETH AND SILVER CREEK 

Rt1Box132»NewW0*n 

/ Jay Botchatt, Pastor 
440-3858 
Worship. Services at Sliver Creek 
(East or TRF on Range Line Road):. 
Sunday at 9:30 am; Sunday School at 
10:30. 

Worship Services at Nazareth (Holt): 
At II am; Sunday School at 9:45 am; 
Wednesday: Confirmation Naz. 3:30 to- 
5:30' p.m.7 Silvc'r^Crcek" 7-8 "p.m.; " 
Saturday' January 20: 'Stiver Creek 
Annual meeting at I pjn. with potluck 
lunch to follow. 



REINER FREE LUTHERAN - 
AFLC. 



'.',« • ' TanyOlaon, Pastor : , 

.■-■.'■■i.'-.-',... 681-46«.._..: ,_. 

Worship Services: Divine, Worship at 
.11:30 am; Sunday School at 10:15 ajn. 



GATZKE-THIEF LAKE LUTHERAN 

UNITED AND OUR SAVIOR'S 

PARISHES 

Oatzke • ThW LakeAnM<(218) 458-3324 

Rav, Sandra Hotanda. Pastor 

Worship :S*rvlces"at Our: Savior's" 

, (Thief Lake): Sundays in January at 9 

_a.m. _ _ _ „■ ..,- !„.. . 
Worship Services at United (Gatzke): 
Sundays in January at 11 ajn. 



ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH ,' 

ELCA 

60S Main Avenua North • ThW Pint Falls , 

Dannlt Raymond, Qaiy Johnson, Pastors 

681-3296 •Offlco Hours: 

Mon.-Frl., 8 am.-1Z» pm., 

130pm.-5pjn. 

'Worship Services: Sundays at 8:30 roru' ~ 

and 10:30 a.ro.; Education hour at 9:30 

njn. The 8:30 ajn. service is broadcast - 

over KTRF (AM 1230) and Cable 3. 



"76l± (£6cctc6. T^crectarcf, "7i SfiovtJoicd "Scf ~76c 'paCCocvtciet 'Suicctei^ci: 



,jNtom,_^^ 

^^ spST 






nw*tolkfikT 

«»PROPArrE i PLANT raj .. 



Discovery Place 




Soup and undwlch shop: Submarine, ham 
and cheese, peanut butter and jelly plus 

—accompaniments: 3- The Grill: 

Hamburger, chicken patty, Mr. Rib. plus 
Bccompanlmenu. 4- Bagel Can: Choice of 
bagel. TVix yogurt Sun Nut* or peanut 
granules, fruit and juice. 

Thursday, January 25: 1- Main line:. 
Toco bar. c hee se and chips and salsa. 2- 
Soup and sandwich shop: Submarine, ham 
and cheese, peanut butter and jelly, plus 
accompaniments. 3- The Grill: 
Hamburger, chicken patty, pork chop on a 
bun, plus accompaniments, 4- Bagel Cart: 
Cboioa'of bagel, Irix yogurt. Sun Nuts or 
- peanut granules, fruit too juice. 

Friday, January 26: 1 -•Main line: Chili, 
com bread and crackers.; 

Accompaniments: Side- salad, choice of 
fresh fruit, fruit sauce or juice and vegeta- 
bles. 2- Soup and sandwich shop: 
Submarine, ham and cheese, peanut butter 
and jelly, plus accompaniments. 3- The 
grill: Hamburger, chicken , patty, fish 
nugget's, plus accompaniment*. 4- Bagel 



pizza. 



butter sandwich, sunflower seeds, 

mini carrots, fruit and Graham Crackers. 

Tuesday, January 23: Tacos. chips, fix- 
ings, potato rounds, bread and pears. Cold 
Lunch: Turkey sandwich, mini carrots, 
fruit and Animal Crackers. 

Wednesday, January 24: Breaded chick- 
en, mashed- potatoes with gravy, peas, 
bread and » cookie. Cold Lunch: Peanut 



Lunch: 
. Monday, January 22: Grilled chicken 
patty, chips, lettuce, truit, bread and milk.. / 

Tuesday. January 23 : B BQ pork rib on a , 
bun. green beans, apple, bread and milk. 

vVcdnesday, January 24: Submarine 
sandwich/ potato "rounds, applesauce, 
bread and milk. . 

' Thursday, January 25: Hamburger 
grav y, mashed potatoes, peas, peaches, 

Friday, January 26: Barbecue on a bun, 
baked beans, pears, bread and milk. 

Goodridge w 

(Afl meals arc served with 2%, 1%, 
mnA fklmmlTk) 

Brtauutet: • _; ... 
Monday. January 22: Assl rolls, cereal, 
juice and milk.. 
■ Tuesday, January 23: -French. tout. _ „,,,„„„,„,»„„,., — 

^!^^,l'S!^ f i ,t^ t ^ coU Gone Peterson visited at the Angle 
Brawley home. 

Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. 
Cheslie Ruud attended the Christmas 

Srogram at Ekeiund Lutheran Church 
i rural Goodridge. 

Birthdays forthe month of January 
are Jeremy Engelstad, David 
Lunsetter, Mildred Klamar, Charlsa 
Umesand, Morgan Dahl, Randy 
McMfllin, Ufa Ruud, Roy Ruud, 
Eleanor Zachrias, James Avron, 
Bonnie Nelson, Mary Ann Lunsetter, 
Rose Ellen 1 Iverson, Taml Bratang, 
BroyAune and Reuben Engevtk. 

Those celebrating wedding anniver- 
saries are Rick and Muriel Larson and 
Paul and Laura Klamar. 



■ On Monday Martyn and Gloria left 
for Stewartville to the Mark and Jana 
Slstad home. Tuesday they left for 
Nashville, Tenn., to spend the 
Christmas holidays with Mike and 
Robin Slstad, Amle and Amber. 

Friday evening a group of people 
enjoyed supper at the Steak Knife III in 
Grygla. They were Mr. and Mrs. Alton 
Spa/by,' Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Lunsetter, 
lone Aune, Mr. and Mrs. Cheslie Ruud, 
Doris Cloven, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne 
Lunsetter, Eleanore Zachaftah, Mr. 
and Mm. Marilyn Slstad and Mr. and 
Mrs. Cheslie Ruud and Walter 
Lunsetter. Later they all visited at the 
Ruud home. They celebrated Gloria 
and Grace's birthdays. 



Lunch: 

Monday, January 22: Hot dog on a bun, 
macaroni and cheese hotdlsb, green beans, 
peaches, bread and milk. 

Tuesday. January 23: Chicken patty on 
a bun with lettuce and mayo, com, nachos 
with cheese, apples, bread and milk. 

Wednesday; January 24; Ham 
cbowder, cheese and crackers, vaggle 
sucks with dip, oranges, cake, bread, and 
milk. / 

Thursday, January 25: Tacos with let- 
tuce and cheese, applesauce, cheese stick, 

~.„.k_. :■.._..« Urn, l__ u fc_ul mllb '. 



Peterson of Warren, Mrs. Chris 
Reglmbot and Brynn of GrandTorks, 
Gary Peterson of Strathcona, Deana 
Huoney of Greenbush, Jonl, Crakj, 
Garrett and Sabrina Swenson of East 
Grand Forks, Cory, Harta and Chastity 
of Newfolden, Taml Bratang, Jordan, 
Ashley and Austin of Grygla, Mr. and 
Mrs. Darrln Falk and family, Katie 
Striefle and Beatrice of Hawley, Chris 
Osage and sons of Dlrworth, Alma 
Wagner of Middle River, Travis Glffen 
of BemldJI and Gene and Ann 
Peterson. ■ . 

Christmas Day guests at the Else 
Wallace home-were Brian Severts of 
Minneapolis, Mr. and 'Mrs. Lew 
-Wallace-and Marcus, Mr, and Mrs. 
A lan. Snve rta,, Logan Walloco. Darwin 
Saage and'Karla Wallace. 

Guests tor Christmas Day dinner at 
the Cheslie Ruud home were Mr. and 
Mrs. Tim Howard of Warren, Ross 
Howard, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Hart and 
Griffin, Mandl Ruud of Fargo, Waylon 
Olson of Lancaster,- Terry Ruud.ot 
' Moorhead, Josh Howard of Colorado. 
Springs, Col. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ruud, 
Rontza and Anna of Roseville, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wayno Ruud of Karlstad, Michael 
Ruud of Duluth, Dariene Swagger and 
Leroy Uan. The Bob Ruud family and 
Teny were also overnight guests. 

Tuesday Gene Peterson visited at 
the Alan Severts home. 

Nadlne and Ed Wold, Ryan and 



. Amy Sorvig of Minneapolis spent the 
' Christmas weelTattrr ' ---""•■— 
Aune home. 



' Christmas weeHTat the Hazel and Glen 



Lunch guests of Mrs. Rick 
Larson on Wednesday were Ruth 
Stein, Eleanor Dahl, Linda Engelstad 
and Marge PoJansky. 

Brian Severts ot Minneapolis spent 
the Christmas weekend at the Alan 
Severts home and returned on* 
Wednesday. 

Mrs. Duane Uan of Grygla, Jaylene 
Uan and Josh of Thief River Foils 
played Santa Claus on Christmas Eve 
Day. s ■ 

Jordan Bratang spent several days 
during Christmas with his grandpar- 
ents the Gene Petersons. ■■ . .. . 

Geri Larson, Darrln and Emily 
'Larson; Bennett, Mflde1lner~and~ 
Christian, DustJn, Doug and Derrick 
Larson of / Minneapolis were dinner 
guests on Christmas day ot the Peter 
Aune home. 

Supper guests on Christmas Eve at 
the Alan Severts home were Brian 
Severts ot Minneapolis and Mr. and 
Mm. Lew Wallace and Marcus. 

Jaylene Aune and Carole Aune ot 
Minneapolis returned to their homo on 
Tuesday after spending the Christmas 
holidays at the Hazel and Glen Aune 
home, also there were Mr. and Mrs. 
Greg Harris, Nicholas and Kayia of 
Thief River Falls. 



t^ariZuyZZSiZ^-^ abnn^m-»«Sch^ I app y iS " rJES^ 

mini carrots, fruit snd Pretzel*. jello with toS&g. bread and milk. flf^n&^Lr, S' 

Thursday, January 25 -.Sloppy Joe, pick- 
les, potato wedges and orange slices. Cold 



Lunch: Turkey ham snd cheese sandwich, 
mini carrots, -fruit snd cookie. 

Friday, January 26: Grilled cheese, 
tomato soup with crackers, mini carrots, 
mixed fruit and Graham Crackers. Cold 
Lunch: Cheese sandwich, mini carrots," 
fruit and Sun Chips. 



FrnrjJdin Middle School 
• .(Milk Is served with all meals) 
Breakfast: Served at 8:00 ajn. 
Monday, January 22: Cereal snd toast 

or bagel and cream cheese. 

' Tuesday, January 23: Cereal and toast 

or breakfast pizza. 

Wednesday, January 24: Cereal and 

toast or egg, nam and cheese biscuit. 
Thursday, January 25: Cereal and toast 

or French toast nick* and ryrup. 

Friday, January 26: Cereal and toast or 
roll. 



i Sandwich, a bread choice, carrot* and, 
fruit. 

Tuesday. January 23: Main line: Tacos 
and chips, fixings, com, bread, trull choice 
and Graham Crackers. 2- ■ 'Alternative 



SL Bernard's 

flVIIlkfaservedwUlrsnnseals)~' "■"• 

Breakfast: 
■ Monday, January 22:Cere*l choices, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice. 
-"Tuesdsy, January 23: Pancakes with 



syrup, sausages, fruit and juice. 

Wednesday, January -24: R_ 
bacon, toast Jelly, fruit and juice. 



: Januory-24: Fried eggs. 



Thursday. Janusry 25: Breakfast pizza, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice. 

Friday, January 26: Cereal choices, 
toast, jelly, fruit and juice. 
, Ltuscb- 
(Dark and iridic bread ottered dally) 

Monday. January 22: Chicken nuggets, 
oven fries, mixed fruit and cookies. 

Tuesday, January 23: Pizza burgers, 
com. pear sauce 'and a cookie. 

Wednesday, January 24: Hamburger 
gravy, mashed potatoes with gravy, beans 
and fruit sslsd. 

Thursday, January 25: Second Grade 
Choice. 

Friday, January 26: Glazed chicken 
drummies, oven tries, mixed vegetables 
and fruit salad. 



Breakfast: 

Monday, January 22: Cinnamon Tatties, 
Kix. apple juice and milk. 

Tuesday, January 23: Coffee cake. 
Cocoa 'Puns, grape juice and milk, 

Wednesday, January 24: Cinnamon roU, 
Rice Kritpies, orange Juice and milk. 

Thursday. January 25: Cheese omelet*. 
cereal, fruit juice snd milk. 

Friday, January 26: Blueberry, muffin, 
Apple Jacks, apple juice and milk. 

Lunch: 
' Monday, January 22: Nachos, ground 
beef, cheese sauce,- salsa,- sour cream, let- 
tuce salad and peanut butter sandwich. 
.....Tuesday.Jsnuary.23: Oven baked fish 
wedges, baked potato bar, coleslaw, dinner 
roll and fruit jello. 

• Wednesday. January 24: Chicken 
nuggets, BBQ or hooey sa uc e, augratin 
potatoes, broccoli, buttered bread and 
applesauce. 

Thursday, January 25: Stuff crust pizzs, 
lettuce salad, garlic bread, peaches and 
fruit pie turnovers. 

Friday, January 26: Com. dogs, later 
puff i or egg roll, tossed salad, pudding and 
fruit sbspe-ups. 



Larson, Darrln and Emily Larson, 
Madeline, Christian and Bennett, Geri 
Larson, Dustln, Doug and Derrick 
Larson, of Minneapolis, Susan Morris 
and grandchildren Drew, Darnell and 
Chase Kanaar of Fargo. 
- Christmas Eve supper and evening . 
visitors at the Wayne Ruud home at 
Karistad -were Terry Ruud of Moor- 
head, Mr. and Mrs. : Phil Hart and 
Griffin,' Mandl Ruud of Fargo,. Waylon 
Olson of Lancaster, Michael Ruud of 
Oufulh, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Aune and 
L Mr. arid Mrs. Cheslie Ruud. 

Martha' Circle- met" on 'Thursday at 
the Alan Severts home, present were 
Karyt Larson, Mrs. Dale Peterson, Mrs.- 
Arvfn Dahl, Pastor Sandra Hollands, 
Olive Ostby, lone Aune and Emma and 
Roy Anderson. 

Thursday Larry, Kelly and Kristin 
Canfield of Minneapolis arrived at the 
Arvin Dahl home and stayed until 
Saturday to celebrate- Christmas. 

Christmas Day dinner guests at the 
Bob and Maureen Glffen home In Thief 
River Faljsrwere Dwight and Janls 



Brooks Community News 



Goodridge Communit y News 

u.i.ni.iiujiiijj.aaa.isnwnssssssssssi 

Uedberg, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lallier 
and Shayla of Thief River Falls, Mr. and 
.Mrs. Nathan Uedberg and Halley ot 
rural Goodridge, and James Uedberg 
of Warren along with Clara Dahlen and 
Neil and. Claire Ann Uedberg. After 
supper, they all enjoyed opening their 
Christmas gifts. 

Mr. and Mrs. Neil Uedberg attended 
church services at the- Ekeiund 
Lnmeran Church on Christmas' Eve. 

Mr. and Mrs. Neil Uedberg received 

a phone "call with Christmas wishes 
from Mr. and Mrs. John Weerstra Jr. 
during the week. John and Nellwere in' 
the service together at Savannah, 
Georgia. 

Olga Dahlen visited at the Nell 
Uedberg home with Clara Dahlen on 
Tuesday morning. 

Howard Uedberg of Benson, and 
Mr. and Mrs.- Russ Cuiklns ot rural 
Thief Rive 'Falls visited at 'the Noll 
Uedberg home on Saturday. 
~ Christmas Evo Dale and Dawn 
Hanson, Ben, Clifton, Andrew, Brittany, 
Tiffany and Rachel enjoyed supper and 
opening of gifts at the Oriln Hanson 



I hope you all had a Merry 
Christmas and a happy New Year to 
you all. . - ' 

. I would like to thank everyone for 
the news you have given to- me the 
past year. 

The Goodridge Reporter 

Christmas Eve Day, those who 
enjoyed dinner at 'the Evergreen 
Emporium in Thief River Falls were Mr. 
and Mm. Norman Uedberg, Mr. and 
Mrs.. Nell. Uedberg, .Mr-.and Mrs.. 
Andrew Lallier and Shayla, all of Thief 
River Falls, James Uedberg of Warren, 
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Uedberg arid 
Halley of rural Goodridge and Mr. and 
Mrs. Wayne Galles, Jill, Karen and 
Aaron of Moorhead. Nell and Claire 
Ann -Uedberg brought a dinner for 
Clara Dahlen from the Evergreen 
Eating Emporium. 

- Mr. and Mrs. David Swenson and 
family ot Sartell visited at the Neil 
Uedberg home Christmas Eve day. 

On Saturday, the 23rd of December, 
those who gathered at the Neil 
Uedberg home in Thief River Falls for a 
Christmas supper were Mr. and Mrs. 
Wayne Guiles, Jilt, Karen and Aaron ot 
Moorhead, Mr. and Mrs. Norman 



carrots, fr 



native: Bagel, THx yogurt. Sun Nuts, fr 
andjulceJL Bag lunc&Sondwich, a br™. 
choice, carrots and fruit 

-Wednesday, January 24: -Main-line: 
Chicken strips with gravy, moibed pota- 
toes, peas, bread, fruit choice and cookie. 
2- Alternative lunch: Com dog, oven fries, 
' fruit choice and Graham Crackers. 3- ' 
Bagel alterruuive: Bagel, Trix yogurt. Sun 



Marshall County Central 

Newfolden and Viking 

Breakfasb ... . >. . . i.,,..^..- 

Mondsy, January 22: Cereal, muffin, 

juice and mlDcr ";•'— ' ■■ l - '■ — 

Tuesday, January 23: Pancake, ssussge, 
juice and milk. 
- — Wednesday, January 24: Cinnamon roll,- 
cereal, juice and milk. 

Thursday, January 25: Hamburger 
gravy, mssned pWatoes, pes*, peaches, 
bread and milk. 



Senior Meals 



MEALS ON WHEELS 
Thief River Falls 

Meals on Wheels will deliver 
meals Monday through Friday 
including holidays. For more infor- 
mation, call 681-4336 or 681-6861. 

— Monday, January • 22: Baked 
chickeri, steamed nee with gravy 
stewed tomatoes, tossed salacFwitn 
1,000 Island dressing, Dutch apple 
pie, wheat brendVmargarine and 2% 
milk. 

Tuesday, January 23: Salisbury 
steak with gravy, whipped potatoes, 
wax beans, apricot sauce, white 

- r«xacVmargorine'and-29u-rniIk. J 

Wednesday, January " 24:. 
Cranberry juice, hamburger on a 
burC'tator tots, Scandinavian veg- 
gies, orange cake, wheat 
btead/rnarganne and 2% milk. 

Thursday, Januiiry 25: Beef 
stroganoff, medium egg noodles, 
. sUced carrots, pineapple coleslaw, 
strawberry ice cream, white 
rnvaaVmarsarine and 2% milk. 
j— Friday, January. 26: Salmon loaf, 
creamed 'peas sauce,' parsleycd 
potatoes, whipped squash, lime 
gelatin with fruit cocktail, wh'eot 
bread/margarine and 2% milk. 

HERITAGE CENTER 
Thief River Falls 

Y our nutrition center: a place for 
meals and "information on services 
for older adults. 

Monday, January 22: (Evening. 
Meal) Meatballs, mashed potatoes 
with gravy, carrots, roll, milk and 
dessert. 

Tuesday, January 23: Sweet and 
~aenj i 'pt « irroyerTicergrecn-be8nsr 
bread, milk and dessert. 



Craig and Steph Koralewski of 
Maple Plain visited Vat and Donna 
to*lewsHonTUe«Jay7 ■; •■-" 

,Jlni and 'Baib^LeriW-. visited Danyl 
and DolorM.GJIn^nvCh^^and Lora 
Johnson of Ofdee. Roger and Jarwl 
Walter of Plummer on Tuesday. 
_ KenrwGagner, Grant and Heather 
of Morris armed Monday to enjoy a 
holiday with his mother, Mrs. VI 
Gagner until Wednesday night 

Lonnle and Kenya Paradis, Amanda 
and Spencer Joined her sister, Marten 
and Jjustln Quercask, Scott and 
Shannon Knutson of Mlnot, N.D. at 
their' parents home, Ron and Elll 
raurtson In Wrkover Tuesday to Friday.' 

Jim and Barb Lanlel, Tla and Beau 
left on Tuesday evening after the 
Christmas rwOcJays. with his mother, 
Mrs. Pearl Larue). ' 

Mrs. Joan Brpnken of Oktee hosted 
a tea party Wednesday afternoon with 
Mrs. Peari'Lanlel, Eva Mae Bergeron, 
lone Bony, rjcrothy Lambert and Rose 
Mandt as guests. 

Donna -Josephson, Ron -Mosses - 
and mother,' Mrs. Nancy Mosses and 
grandson, Mike Mosses of Phoenbc, 
Ariz, were Thursday evening dinner 
guests of Arthur and Martha Gagner. 

Christmas Day guests of Mrs. 
Mayme Berberich were Lawerence end 
Sue Berberich, Tom and Marge .Miner, 
Jana and Kyle MIBer, Larry and Lorrette 



Wednesday, January 24: 
Salisbury steak,' mashed potatoes 
with gravy, California blend veg- 
gies, roll, milk and cake. - 

Thursday, ' -January 25: 
Hamburger hotdtsh, com, salad, 
bread, milk and cookies. 

Friday, January 26: Chicken 
patty, boiled potatoes, carrots, rrulk, 
roll and ice cream. 

Lutheran Social Service Center 
-nutrition rnogrtun -will serve meals 
at the Heritage Center at 301 4th 
Street East Monday through Friday 

^SiSa^SSSSMf PirlW-Loren ana^Lizii Rttmsn. 
^le^hfalva^^ 
rieccssary. Call 681-2793 forreser- 
vationSi ' . 

COMMUNITY CENTER 
Newfolden 

.[Monday,. January 22: Country. 

steak, oven ■ brown potatoes, 

creamed peas, bread/margarine, 

dessert and milk, 

Tuesday, January 23: Hamburger 1 
-loaf, paprika potatoes, " carrots," 

bread/margarine, dessert and milk. 
~ : Wednesday," January "24: "Roast" 

pork, mashed potatoes with gravy, 

creamed com, bread/margarine, 

dessert and milk. 
Thursday, January 25: Pizza 

casserole, cauliflower, lemon fruit 



and Marlene Harbott all of Thief River 
Falls, Harold and Alice Bolstad and 
Luke, Sue' Olson and Eric all ot 
Fosston, Mathaw Bolstad of Ind., 
Frances Uebel and Gail of Mahnomen. 
Joe Sharp and Kay Aifkens, Kevin and 
FUtaFennerandMaro, Mrs. Betty Undy 
ail of Bemldj], Connie Dugstad and Karl 
"arid Wiarlie Bishop "allot Oldee, John" 
and Stacy Berberich', Stephanie, 
Brittany and Benjamin, Jonathan 
. Magnel of Okleo, Janet Berberich and 
Fuck l<ovtoto of Plummer. 
- Joe Determan and Tony of Marshall 
were Sunday overnight guests of Del 
and Clncly Determan. 

On Sunday Arthur and Martha 
Gagner, Mm. VI Gagner, Mrs. Mary 
Ann Gagner, Maurice and Theresa 
UCourslere of Red Lake Fails 'were 
guests of Gene and Pat Proubc of 
Maple Lake. 

New Year's evening guests ot Mrs. 
Pearl Lanlel were Mrs. Eva Mae 
Bergeron, Rose Mandt and Mrsi Doris 
Lajambe of Oklee. 
— Mm. Myrtle - Hamrum -was- a - New- 
Year's dinner guest of Lowell and 
Margaret Hamrum and Jessie and 
Tyrell spent the afternoon with their 
grandmother, Mrs. Myrtle Hamrum. 

Mrs. Marsha McPhearson of 
Frankfurt, Ind., Allen and Undy 
Estertand of South Whitney, Ind., left 
on Sunday morning after the 
Christmas holidays with Walter and 
-WniUtrKatschko: 7- 



Earl's 19™ Annual 
Snowmobile Jalopy. Rid< 

Saturday, January 27, 20 

Chelsea Conservation Club - Medft 

Sponsored by Black River Rockl 
"Largest In The Midwes 
DJmU8lC-by — -- 
■ 'Sonic Sorcerers' , 
Friday night "Get m 
Acquainted Part/ 1 & Pri" 
For turtheB 
Wally 8(715)748-29361 




Agder Community News 



'•■ Carmen and Larry Gustafson were 
afternoon visitors and supper guests at" 
the Bill and lone Brtnfonan home In 
' Wannaska. Later they visited at the 
Tony and Sanna Gustafson home In 
Roseau. ., 

" Berrilce- Knutson." Mariano and 
Carole Beedy were Sunday afternoon 
visitors at Valley'Home withTBernJce 
DanlelBbq. 

Martha Torgerson attended the 
Legion Auxllllary meeting on Tuesday 
evening. 

Ruth and Lowell Hanson were 



and coffee with Arjncs Jorstad recently 
In^observance of her 90th birthday. 
Agnes was a resident in Agder twp. 
until she was leVyears-old. Then she 
moved with her family lo Kralka Twp. 
. Thursday afternoon visitors at the 
Bemlce' Knutson borne were" Jean' 
Nelson and Jean Sorenson. 
'"' On Sunday afternoon Adeline Moe 
visited with Yvonne Larson and Vivian 
Sagsteven at Northwest Hospital. 

The Sliver Creek ELCU officers met 
at the home of Bemlce Knutson on 
Tuesday evening to plan the yearly 



0%Down Program -\^£&$S2$S&£, 
5% Down Program 



[GOING DOWN, 



to Income Verification Program 
Sdr^mpJoyad 

.co^Sort^r^' $30,000 ^$204.65/mo. 

•w'^n** - $60,000 - $409.31/mo. 
•" ttM $90,000 - $613.96/mo. 

fsSjs*^^^^"^* >Jn*ntMsnsBM(UC] . 

J%.M* 1VA ^_ — CALL1-800-791-7126 - ED 



WtolwSulrrsuH^^-es^ vWors_at_the Doiy„proflrani._Those. present besjdes 

-jelOrbrenri/marganrBra^ssert-fmd Bemtos win Bev TRupprecht, Sharon 



milk. 

Friday, January 26: Baked chicle- 
en,' mashed potatoes with gravy, 
com, blueberry mutTjn/margarine, 
dessert and milk. 

Monday through Thursdays are 
noon meals . Friday Js anjcycnjng 
meal at 6:00 p.m, 



Breakfaati 

Monday. January 22: Milk, 
apple Juice, bran muffins ana 
Cneertos. 

Tuesday, January 23: Milk, 
orange Juice, toast and Cream of 
Wheat, _, .„„ 

Wednesday. January 24: Milk. 
■ oranges, French toast and syrup. 

Ttiuraday. Janudry 25: Milk. 
apple Juice, scrarnblcal^gg 8 ana 

Friday, January 28: Milk, apple 
JulcevCnex. applesauce and bread. 
Lunolit 

Monday, January 22; 

._. Hnmr-mnde beef st ew with vegeta- 



blcs, cheese, bread/butter, cran- 
berry sauce. ' fruit cocktail and 
milk. •■-* 

Tuesday, January ^ 23: 
Escalloped potatoes with Kdlh, 
corn, pears, brend/butter and 
milk. 

Wednesday, January 24: Beef 
chow meln notdish,. lettuce salad 
with Ranch dressing, bread/but- 
tenplneapple and mSk. 

Tnunsaay, January 25: 
Hamburger an a bun, potato chips, 
beans, applesauce ana milk. ' 

Friday, January 28: Fish 
nuggets, coleslaw, bread/butter, 
mandarin orang es and milk. 



Irene Nelson, Bemlce Knutson and 
Jean Nelson were Thursday evening 
supper guests at the Ida Rupprecht 
home. 

Jean Nelson and Bob Gunstad were 
Sunday afternoon visitors at the home, 
of Dorothy Hanson. __ 

"Carmern3ustafsdn"lreated Jon 
Olson to a birthday lunch on Monday 
at a local restaurant They were also 

Sited by Lois Raymond and Millie 
ernes. • 

On Friday afternoon Ruth Hanson 
and Ida .Rupprecht took 'In the 
Homemakem lesson In SL Hllalre. 
Later they visited with Myrtle Solberg 



Russell, Margaret Nelson, Maxlne 
Olson, Jean Nelson, Irene Nelson and 
pastor Jay Borchert 

Jarvis and Martha Torgerson attend- 
ed the Junior hockey game at the 
Thief River Falls arena on Friday night 
_Grandson, Jordan was on the team. 

The Salersdahl Christmas service 
which was cancelled earlier due to the 
weather, was held on Saturday 
evening. Conner/ Dyrud a missionary 
to Brazil was the guest speaker. Randy 
Moe from the Minneapolis area led the 
music. Following the service many of 
those in attendance enjoyed a light 
supper at the Lowell Dyrud home. 




RffilnaimProp^rami 

nrtfUortgsga 

SccowJUortgaoes 

Horne Equity Loans up to 125% LTV 

AflCretitWrtaxn 



at the CNC. Bemlce Knutson aEsovIs- .Some.ot those attending were Carmen 



fled Myrtle tnaraftemoon. 

On Saturday*-tvenrng Jarvis and 
Martha Torgerson, Donald and 
Margaret Rupprecht and Mariana 
Rupprecht and Curtis Johnson were 
supper guests at the Hartey and Vivian 
Knutson home. 

Ida Rupprecht and Barbara Champ 
were Sunday afternoon visitors at the - 
Doris Kaushagen home. 

Adeline Moe, Rev. Raynard Huglen 
and. Va l bprq tHu gl eh had birthday cake 



and Larry Gustafson, Adeline Moe, 
Randy and Marie Moe; Karen Dalager, 
her daughter, Rachel and her husband 
from Grand Forks, ' 

Saturday afternoon visitors at the 
Eva Rawerts home were Bemlce 
Knutson, Ruby Vagle and Mildred 
Hovet 

On Thursday, Agnes Jorstad and 
Caroline Drongstvedt were coffee 
guests and visitors at the Adeline' Moe 




■\ 




..mmiSMi 



TIMES' EDITORIAL 



est? 



PINIONS 



Thief River Falls 
Minnesota . 

John P. Mattson' 
' Publisher 

David Hill ' 

. Editor 



Governor make s — — 
sense when it 
comes to proposal 
for a new Dome 

While visiting Thief River Falls recently Governor Jesse 
Ventura made some-excellent points when it came to a question" 
about building' a new Dome. Of all the things he said, however, I 
think his comments about a proposed Dome were the least well 
received. But just because people have strong feelings about an 
issue doesn't mean we should gloss over it. . . 

Ventura's first reaction to the question was to ask why govern- 
ment should be expected to do anything. He pointed out that gov- 
ernment doesn't make any money, it spends taxpayer dollars. He 
also made the following points, and I apologize because I am 
paraphrasing: 

• The' Vikings have signed a lease for the Dome which docsn^t 
end until 201 1, so what's the rush. And if they can't honor this 
lease what makes you think they'll honor a new lease. 

• The Vikings don't seem to be having any problem attracting 
capacity crowds to-lhcir games. 

• The building is only IS years old, and publicly owned build- 
ings should last at least 30 years. And nobody complained about 
the Dome when The Twins-won the World Series. - 

• There are many school buildings, which are much older. 
— '•■Why should we provide owners with cosh to build when they- 

con manage to pay players a quarter of a billion dollars over 10 
years? 

•They haven't answered questions about what would they do 
with the "old" dome? 

• Where in the budget should the governor and legislators look - 
for funds to build a dome? I guess, the follow-up question is: 
which program or programs should be cut So that a dome can be — 
built? 

' I don't think there's any harm in remodeling the dome. What 
business doesn't undergo periodic change or remodeling. If there 
is such abusiness, I expect it won't lost very long. If I recall cor- 
rectly, I think the Governor made that point as well. 
- A recent Star Tribune editorial proposed remodeling as well. In- 
ihe editorial it was suggested that the Vikings and Sports"' . ■' 
i Facilities Commission sit down to examine just exactly what it is 
. they want. The editorial noted, however, that "the Vikings contin- 
ue to reject remodeling, noting that Houston, Seattle and Detroit ' 
already have found dome renovation unworkabIe."InterestingIy, .... 
they add that the Vikings want revenues from parking, suites and 
clubs and things a remodeled Dome couldn't provide. That mokes 
-me think that all of this' hullabaloo isn't about a new dome or 
remodeling at all. It's about wanting .to re-negotiate contracts to 
give the Vikings more revenue. 

- I might add that the Viking's probably hod at least a 50-50 shot * 
at getting public support for a new dome until they were humili-. 
ated in New York. Judging by the number of e-mails and com- 
ments I've received from avid (not rabid) fans, the embarrass- 
ment and humiliation of the loss was felt keenly. 

Welcome to TRF, 
I we're a friendly lot 

There will be many new faces in town, daring the next few 
weeks.. Arctic Cat's Hometown Pride Tour attracted hundreds, and 
the Ironman 250 will do the same. If you are among the many, 
visitors, welcome to Thief River Falls. 

When ever I go on vacation I tiy to work it outso that it coin-_ 



cides with an event in the destination I'm visiting. Tfind that the 
activity and excitement helps me reenergize or refresh my batter- 
ies. People living in these communities also seem prepared to 

- meet the challenges that an event can impose. Residents seem 
willing to go the extra mile to moke sure visitors have a good 
time in their community. ' 

. Onmy vacations or short jaunts, however, I've been accused of 
not.stopping to ask questions, or more.properly, ask for direc- 
tions. For those of you who don't like to stop and ask questions 
or ask for directions, the town's layout is as simple as some'of it's 
"philosophies -^streets runenst Wd^westTavraues rim ; north and 

- south. But-please stop andget to know us. Please ask questions.-- - 
We're a friendly lot. 

We hope you find Thief River Falls an enjoyable place to visit 
We've tried very hard to make Thief River Falls a nice place to 
live and work. 



Editorial opinion published under this heading is intended to stimulate thinking and discussion among our readers. Unless specified otherwise, the editorials are written by Editor Dave Hill and 
do not represent opinion of other staff members. Opinions In items from other publications may not coincide with the editor's own views but are offered for their general interest. 

Good time to 
take a long 
look at future 



^——iv-foG^p^- 




Working toward a stadium solution 
because Vikings are important to MN 



by Mike Kelly 

" Executive Vice President 
Minnesota Vikings 

As the Minnesota Vikings enjoy 
another winning season on the 
field, we're facing a serious chal- 
lenge off the field. 

The reality is clear — -the 
Metrodome can no longer compete 
with the new standard in NFL facil- 
ities. The Vikings j ire at or near the 
bottom i of the NFL in every fan 
accommodation and team revenue 
. (category,. and die' team will need a 
■new stadium to remain healthy and 
■ competitive in coming seasons. ' 
1 we believe the Vikings are an 
important port of the fabric of 
Minnesota, and we want to be part 
of a creative, smart stadium solu- 
"tion that benefits the entire state. 
For instance, . the University, of 



Minnesota has agreed to cooperate 
with our studyofa new*,- shared 
facility for the Gophers and 
Vikings.' Also, there are many pos- 
sible solutions that would not 
increase the tax burden on the aver- 
age MinnesouUL 

We recognize there are strong 
opinions on all sides of the stadium - 
debate, and we respect everyone's 
point pf view. In thecoming weeks, 
we will address many of the impor- 
tant questions surrounding this 
issue — What's happening with 
NFL facilities? Why won't a reno- 
vated Metrodome work for foot- 
ball? -What will the. fans get out of 
a new stadium? j 

Early this year, we also will be 
reaching out to fans, community 
leaders, policy-makers and con- 
cerned people across the state. 
We'll listen to your ideas and 



answer your questions. We have 
positive stories to tell about the 
Vikings contributions to die com- 
munity, an economically healthy 
NFL and the many benefits a new 
stadium will bring to Minnesota. 

The Vikings are fortunate to 
have the most loyal fans in the 
NFL, and we're working hard to- 
ensure we can provide on exciting, 
competitive .team every season. 
We'd like your support as we work 
to build the next home for, football 
in Minnesota. For . more, informa- 
tion, or to find out how you can 
assist the Vikings stadium drive, 
visit www.vikings.com, or call toll- 
free 1-866-VIKES01 (1-8667-845- 
3701) outsiate or 952-918-8392 in 
the Twin Cities Metro area. 



y 



EDITOR 



Be consistent with rules when 
considering off-sale liquor issue 



To the Editor 

Please, please, stop the whining 
about the proposed off-sale liquor 
facility to be located near the 
Casino. (Northern Watch, 
01/13/01). Mayor Mark was quoted 

..that_this_faciuty_would-not_only_ 
take profits from local communi- 
ties, but it would take those profits 
into die next county. There was also 
a concern expressed about where 
these people five. Since when is It 
of concern to the city council about 
where folks live. who do business in 
our city and keeping profits local- 
ized? Well, 111 tclT you when. It 
was when the city owned municipal 
liquor store was faced with a little 
competition of their own.. ..'.' . 
where was this concern a few 

-years, ago when the council was 
asked to address the issue of grow- 
ing outside competition for our 
local Nursery, businesses. All* of 



these folks work hard, very bard, to 
bring their products to market for a 
limited season only to find thatthe 
number of outside competitors 
allowed to 'come in and promote 
their products seems to grow every 

_year._These„outside_businesses„ 
don't pay their taxes here/ they 
don't live here, they don't raise their - 
children here and 'they dont spend 
the profits from their sales tiere. 
Hell, some of them aren't even 
from the same state.- 1 often won- 
dered how the' council, would 
approach the hypothetical. issue of 
an outside liquor facility coming to • 
town & setting up shop just during 
the holiday season, then pack up 
and go home with their pockets full 
of local cosh to be spent elsewhere. 

'Doesn't really moke sense does it? ■ 

There are other communities in 

our area that simply don't allowihat 

.sort of thing to happen to their local 



businesses. (Why do you suppose 
they come to Thief River)? 

The some argument could be 
made in part for our local restau- 
rants. How do you suppose they 
feel as tax paying supporters of this 
city_wben.a mobile.cafe.from.God. 
knows where is allowed to pull into 
town during their stower,summer 
business " season when those mea- 
ger profits are desperately needed 

As the Mayor stated: "We have 
to fight for every penny we've'got 
in Pennington County." I'm sure all 
of the aforementioned local busi- 
nesses would like to see that princi- 
pal applied to them as well as to a 
city owned liquor store. Amcnl __ 

Sincerely;* 
- Larry Haugcn- 

Thief River Falls 



POLI CIES 



Favors municipal off-saleliquor— 
from a risk-management position 



by Sen,' Roger Moe 

The 2001 Legislative Session 
got underway recently with the 
help of some, big thinkers who 
shared their thoughts' on where 
Minnesota is headed in the next 
few years. Horizons 2001 gave leg- 
islators an opportunity to step back 
and look at the big picture before 
plunging into the finer details 
involved in writing legislation. 

The theme of the forum was "A 
' Prosperous Minnesota in' 2010." 
Among the participants were Suite 
Demographer Tom Gillaspy, econ- 
omists, university professors and 
outer experts who are recognized 
for taking long-term view of public 
policy trends. 

The timing for demographic 
analysis is good, given the recent ^ 
announcement of initial ' 2000 
Census findings. Additional census 
information will trickle out over 
the next several months. 
Minnesota's 12.4 percent popula- 
tion growth in the lost decade is the 
strongest since the .Baby Boom 
days of the 1930s, and ours is easi- 
ly the fastest growing state in the 
Upper Midwest " 

The key factor in Minnesota,s 
strong population growth during 
the 1990s was migration into the 
state. This factor is adding diversi- 
ty to the state, and it's a signal that 
the state's- strong economic oppor- 
tunities are attracting new resi- 
dents. I 

Contrasting perspectives were 
offered by the two economists who 
participated in Horizons 2001. Art 
Rolnick. is Senior Vice President 
and Director of Research at the 
Federal Reserve Bonk in 
Minneapolis. Timothy Taylor is the 
Managing Editor of the Journal of 
. Economic Perspectives. . | 

Rolnick ancf Taylor agreed that 
Minnesota's* economy now more 
closely mirrors the overall U.S. 
economy than in the past, with less 
dependence on agriculture and 
heavy manufacturing. 

Consequently, it is likely that the 
state economy will be affected by 
changes in the national economy. 
_In addition, the diversity of 
Minnesota's economy makes it rel- 
atively unlikely to be affected by 
volatility in a particular sector of 
the market such as technology. - 

Rolnick warned legislators 
against basing decisions on highly 
publicized statistics on issues such 
as venture capital, business start- 
ups and the number of corporate 
headquarters located within the 
state. Instead, the key to continued 
economic success is the quality of 
the .workforce. 

Minnesota has a high quality 
workforce primarily because our 
state values education, according 
to Rolnick. He noted that 
Minnesota ranks third in the nation 
in percentage of residents who 
_have„at..least_four_years„of.high_.,_ 
school education, and ranks fifth in 
the percentage of college gradu- 
ates. ' 

However, Rolnick also stressed 
the need to deal with huge educa- 
tional disparities existing in' pock- 
ets of the Twin Cities, and certain 
areas around the state. If the prob-' 
lem is- corrected, Minnesota will- 
significantly increase its productiv- 
ity potential, 

_ Timothy Taylor's comments 
came" from'a~differeht perspective 
without, contradicting. Rolnick.'s _ ; 
point of view. -He advised legisla- 
tors to build on Minnesota's great- 
est strengths. For instance, the state 
has a strong base in the area. of 
health core services and medical 
goods. Another strength Es.N 



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«H?T 



To the Editor 

I'd like to offer a personal opin- 
ion relating to additional licensing 
of an off-sale liquor vendor from a 
risk management position. ;■ 

1. The original intent of munici- 
pal liquor vendors was to provide ' 
risk management to a potentially 
dangerous commodity. An inherent 
.factor of individual ownership and 
control of liquor sales can be greed 
rather than' common sense because 
of the profit versus sensible admin- 
istration factor. 

2. A -private owned roadside 
liquor vendor creates another risk 

' factor, namely drinking' and dri- 
ving. Isn't this just a common sense 
conclusion? A sale from the munic- 
ipal vendor can at least assume the 
liquor is going home into a con- 
trolled situation. 

— -3.-A free without asking person-- 



ol opinion, however, is that a 
municipal vendor is creating a con- 
flict of interest by media advertis- 
ing. The objective of municipal 
vending is 'control rather than pro- 
motion. What's the conflict? 

•Promoting on-intoxicating product 
and then arresting a person for 
being intoxicated within the same 
entity. 

4. Another freeble: I've heard 
many statements, largely from 
uninformed sources, slating alcohol 
is the worst of drugs. I have a hard 
time with this. Alcohol is a major 
source of wrecked lives, wrecked 
families, wrecked businesses and 
wrecked cars; the list goes on. . 
.But there is something about drug 
use that relates' intimately with' 
witchcraft, demonic influence and 
satan worship that creates a whole 

-different -culture ofrebelHonrThis- 



includes. marijuana. 

5. Sunday liquor? A big mistakel 
Defeating this issue seven times 
should have been enough. But isn't 
this an example of cultural deterio- 
ration for the benefit of a few? A 
repeal would-be in order, just like 
some of the issues President-elect- 
Bush is faced with; 

These are personal or corporate 
risk management issues from a per- 
son who's been there and seen or 
done it all. 1 recall too vividly the 
days when two shots of bourbon on 
the rocks with 'a splash of water 
was the only thing that could satis- 
fy. Some may be surprised, but I 
favor municipal administration, but 
.not marketing. 

Sincerely, 

Carl L. Anderson 

Thief River Falls 



vlinnesom's~agricultural"produc . 
processing and manufacturing. 

Taylor agrees that education is a . 
key, and he sees potential for 
improving Minnesota's rank in the 
quality of higher education offered. 

Taylor noted that Minnesota is 
in a unique position based on our 
high rank in' per capita income 
combined with high rate of home 
ownership. Most high-income 
-states- have -extremely.-highTCcat 
- housing markets which drive down 
home ownership rates. Iri 1998, 
Minnesota ranked , second in the 
nation in home ownership. In order 
to keep that high ranking, 
Minnesota will want to encourage 
additional construction of small, 
affordable starter homes. 

Horizons 2001 gave legislators 
on excellent overview of current 
conditions in Minnesota, and the 
trends we are likely, to face the next- 
few' years. As we consider legisla- 
tion this year, we should benefit 
from the ideas offered at the forum. 




hm 



FROM THE PAST 



CHOES 




I* rom the P\(;i:s OI 

TlIK TlMKS 



Company F Good Will 

Fund Nears Total Of 

$1,000 

S "Just short of $1,000 has been 
contributed by local citizens to the' 
Company F Good Will Fund being 
presented to lhe guardsmen, as a gift 
from this community, preceding 
departure of the unit for Camp 
Rucker, Alabama, next Sunday. 
Most of the money was obtained in 
a solicitation of local business 

[iloces by representatives of eight 
ocal civic and fraternal groups, and 
the remainder was ■ deposited in 
receptacles placed in the stores. The 
money will be used by the company 
to make advances to members in 
hardship cases, and also for the pur- 
chase of recreational equipment at 
Camp Rucker." - 
Lions Club Plans Kiddies 
Carnival ForFri., Jan. 26 

"Co-chairmen Tom Fuller and 
Fred Mittelstadt today announced 
details 6f the annual kiddies carni- 
val, to be held in the municipal audi- 
'torium Friday evening, January 26, 
under'/the sponsorship- of the local ' 
Lions, club. They' stated that the car- 
nival/is designed to provide enter- 
" tainmentfor the younger children, 
.and that those eligible to participate 
include youngsters from kinder- 



garten age through the fourth 'grade. 
"Among the various staods.that 
will be in operation are a country 
store, fish pond, dart game, bal- 
loons, pin-lhe-iale-on-the-donkey. 
Beauty parlor, basketball tossing, 
and pitching at milk botties. Gowns 
also will be present to enliven the 
proceedings." 

Coffee Price 10 Cents In 
G.Forks Cafes . 

"Coffee is now selling at 10 cents 
a cup in most Grand Forks and East 
Grand Forks,- Minnesota, cafes, 
starting Monday, it was announced 
by R. L. Reynolds, secretary of the 
Greater Grand Forks Restaurant 
Operators association. Thirty-seven 
members of ihe association voted 
for the price raise. Tea and milk also 
are lOcentsunderthe new schedule, 
Reynolds said." - 

Chartered In 1901 

"Next Wednesday, January 24, 
marks a significant milestone in the 
history of Northern Lodge of 
Masons in Thief River Falls, it was 
recalled . this week by B. Don 
Bjorkman, veteran member of the 
local lodge. The lodge received its 
charier just fifty years ago on 
January 24, 1901: ' Bjorkman' said 
that a suitable observance will be 
held this spring." 



— Appease in our times doesn't necessarily mean peace in our 
times, as British Prime Minister Chamberlain learned in 1938. ._ 

—Time has been defined as that stuff between paydays. 
■ — In die class of required reading is die personal property tax list 
appearing in this issue of the Times. 

—Our so-called civilization seems to be speeding up. A transport 
plane last week flew from Chicago to- New York in one hour and 42* 
minutes. 

—Now comes the season when citizens take a more than casual 
interest in their government. Income tax time is here again. 
—Look-alikes: Governor Youngdahl and Marshal Tito of 

, i, Yugoslavia., ■;'•'',','„";, ' ,^.,'i;..,' ' • ■>■ ■-•> '• - 

■j jilt 'jnrj**"* tf$ n>V^-ijwJ s Arthur Godfrey, gag: .".He has Tarzan 
-, eyes; 'they swing ;from limb to limb." , 

■ -, —Ana now we leam that the superstition that three on a match is 
unlucky originated with Ivor Kruegor, Swedish match king, who want- 
ed to sell more matches. 

— Question of the hour Have you had your quota of yoghurt today? 
— A statistician has dug up the staggering information that in the 
half century ending in 1951, one million lives will have been lost in 
traffic accidents. 

N.A.H. 



St. Hilairk Spix tator 



News Items"'' 

"La Grippe seems' to be prevalent all over the county accord- 
ing to reports. ■ ' • " ■ 
• "Masquerade ball February 14th will be given by lhe band 
boys. Get ready for it. . " 

"The ice harvest is in earnest. Most everybody intends to 
have ice next summer. 

' "The work of repairing the dam is regressing rapidly under 
the supervision of Henry Norland. 

"The purity of the ice cut in the pond may bealright, but we 

-bawourdoubta-abflut-itrtiK>'iieflr ; lho-8wet.'-~™-*- '--:--'■ 

• "The weather of Monday was too fine tolast long'and along 
in me 'afternoon it turned into an old fashioned blizzard. 

"Fred/Miller, superintendent of the St Hijaire Lumber com- 
pany, left Monday for the pine districts to look over the Iqgging 
interests for the company. 

."FrankTway look an involuntary bath last week. Theicemen : 
cut a large.h6Ie and left it unprotected which Frank found to his sor- 
row while crossing the pond after dark. 

"A vote of thanks to M. McAndress for the use of the Hotel- / 
Markham dining room.for their New Years boll was part of the min-/ 
utes recorded by the secretary of the St.- Hilaire. comet band at their'^ 
regular meeting lastFriday.evening. v. ■., '_'.._■ 

"A wolf managed to get away with one of Ed Whaley's traps 
last week and after two days trailing his wolfsbjp, Ed got. a glance 
of him and pumped three slugs of cold lead before he had a chance 
to strike the ground: Ed will gefteven dollars for his work. . 

"Julius Pleth, the land man, received his costly sign board last 
week which wasj/node by a St". Paul firm and now has the .same 
swinging to the breeze. You will have no trouble in finding' his 
location. 

"The local [Thief River Falls] tribe of Red Men were assisted 
by Pete Paradis, Martin ;Bjerk, Bob Fritz, Emil Brink and* J. 
Hogquist of St, Hilaire last Monday night and three candidates 
learned the mysteries of the hunters' rocky trail. An enjoyable 
evening was put in, and it is the wish of the boys that their St 
Hilaire brethren can often repeat the visitation." '-..Thief River 
Falls Press. 




Turning Back 
M'he^imes.,. 

Ten Years At A Time 



1881 — One Hundred Twenty 

Years A^o 
— The effort to divide Polk coun- 
ty is creating much interest in vari- 
ous ports' of Marshall county. 
Today there, are but few settlers in 
the northern tier (which could be 
annexed by Marshall county), but 
the soil is excellent with every 
prospect in the near future of 
Becoming a wealthy and prosper- 
ous section. (Warren Sheaf) 

—Rev. A. E. Flint will preach' 
every evening this week .at the 
Warren school house except 
Saturday. (Warren Sheaf) 

— Polk county proposes to bond 
itself for a railroad in the amount of 
$200,000, also $30,000 for a new 
courthouse and $60,000 for a jail. 
(Warren Sheaf) 

1891 — One Hundred Ten Years 
Ago 

— We had a nice refreshingrain 
last Monday, which is a good record 
for January. 

— Bring us in a load of wood and 
pay up that delinquent subscription. 

_ A bill is ' being drawn by the 
Polk County bar association to gain 
this judicial district on extra judge. 
This is a large district and an extra 
judge is badly needed. 
1901 — One Hundred Years Ago 

—City Clerk Backe reported that 
the'city'of Thief River Falls had 
debts of $16,025, not including the 
$7,347 cost of the new electric light 
plant which is now operating in a 
satisfactory manner, with about 500 
lights being used by private parties; 
the superintendent of the plant is 
beingpaid $75 per month. 

—The interior of the Methodist 
church.isrbeingppapcred this week 
aiyUlectric lights, arc being put in. 
ii. — C.L.;D6pner .was elected pres- 
ident of the First State bank with S. 
F. Staples, vice president and H. G. . 
Dobner, cashier. 

1911 — Ninety Years Ago 

— The Antlers club gave its initi- 
ation of the club rooms after repair 
of the damages from the fire some 
time ago. 

—Ed Moron was in Thief River 
Falls yesterday to interview boys as 
to the starting of a brass band. 

—Since school opened on 
January 9, the total enrollment in 
Thief River Falls is 1,091, up from 
1,066 in December. 

1921 — Eighty Years Ago 

— Local retailers completing their 
.inventories reported heavy Tosses 
due to decline in commodity prices. 

— H. A. Bmmund donated the 
proceeds of a special matinee in his 
moviejtheatre to the relief of/starv- 
ing children in Europe. 

— Pennington county closed the 
past year with outstanding warrants 
of$67,861. . 

1931— Seventy Years Ago 
." — J. S. Roy succeeded Andrew 
Ness -as chauTiian.-of-.thc.. county 
board. ' , 

— Ed Aubol was named president 
of me'Bray Mutual Fire Insurance 
company. 

—Julian Provencher is serving as 
volunteer director of unemployment 
relief work in Thief River Falls. 

— Mrs. Jessie' Battenfeld was in- 
stalled as head of the local Rebekah 
lodge. ...-■"■.. 

1941— Sixty Years Ago 



— Lions club and American Leg- 
ion sponsored a send-off for eight 
volunteers who make up the January 
draft quota. 

—A total of 83 farms in Penning- 
ton county were sold in 1939-40 by 
the department-bf rural credit 

— R. J. McKercher was reelected' 

president of the county farm bureau, 

with V. C. Noper as vice president 

and S. E. Hunt secretary-treasurer. 

1951— Fifty Years Ago 

— Nearly 300 persons attended a 
banquet in the Eagles auditorium to 
honor members of Company F of 
the National Guard on the eve of 
their departure for federal service at 
CampRucker, Alabama. 

—The Northern State bank dou-' 
bled its capital stock, .making it 
$100,000. 

—Mrs. C. M. Adkins was named 
to succeed W. H. Mulry as chairman 
of the Pennington county welfare 
■board. 

1961 — Forty Years Ago 

— J.M. Roche, Pennington coun- 
ty- savings bonds chairman, an- 
nounced that sales of series E and H 
bonds reached $282*790 during 
1960. 

—The fust robin of the year was 
reported by Emil Hedlund, who saw 
the bird on January 6 on the river ice 
near Riverside pafjc 

—Stanley N. Mortensen, Thief 
River Falls attorney, was appointed 
judge of municipal court by' Gov- 
ernor Elmer Anderson: 

1971 — Thirty Years Ago 

— Dr. Paul Cashman, vice presi- 
dent for student affairs at the 
University of Minnesota, will be the 
guest speaker at die annual meeting 
of the Thief River Falls chamber of 
.commerce Monday. ... 
.. —According to County Treasurer 
A. E. Jorgenson, tax delinquency in 
Pennington county, has fallen from 
2.11 per cent recorded last year to 
I.96percentforl970. 

— Number of employed workers 
in Thief River Falls reached a record 
high of 5,990 during December, an 
.increase of 613 since the high of 
5389 employed in September. . 
1981 —Twenty Years Ago 

' — A family violence forum is 
planned far January 21 in the Thief 
River Falls city auditorium. 

—Barring further snow-melt in 
the area from Thief River Falls to 
Broinerd, on abbreviated version of 
the International 500 snowmobile 
race is still scheduled for this week- 
end. 

— A 17-year-old juvenile is in 
custody after a stabbing. which took 
place in Thief River Falls shortly 
after midnight Friday. 

1991— Ten Years Ago 

— Total cost of the project to 
repair Highway 32 through Thief 
River Falls has been estimated at 
2.7 million dollars. 
:. —A local support group was 
organized for families of the mem- 
bers of Company B Second 
Battalion. 136th Infantry Notional- 
Guard unit serving in Operation 
Desert Shield in the Middle East 

— Representative Wally.Sparby 
of Thief River Falls has, been 
named vice chairman of the'Ways 
and Means committee of the 
Minnesota - House of 

Representatives. 




junior Luther League 

'Last Wednesday evening the 
members of the Junior Luther 
League held a meeting in the parlors 
of the Trinity Lutheran church. A 
violin solo played by . Harold 
Sponheim preceded on extremely 
interesting talk that was given by 
Mrs. Morris Bye. Elaine Evcnson 
then played a piano solo, and this 
was followed by a violin duet by 
Gordon Overland and Justus 
Larson. A reading by Linnca 
Backlund completed a very enjoy- 
able program. The remainder of the 
evening was spent playing games 
and in a social way and refresh- 
ments were served at 10:30." 
M.E. Church 

"J. T. Dixon, Pastor. Sunday 
activities: 10:30 Sunday school and 
adult Bible class; 6:30 p.m. 
Epworth League; 11 a.m. Public 
worship. The choir is to render spe- 
cial music; 7:30 p.m. subject 'Hold 
the Fort.' Monday: Men's club and 
ladies to meet in church basement at . 
6:30. Dinner served by Ladies Aid. 



Wednesday: Class meeting, Bible 
study, beginning Epistle to the 
Romans. "Satisfaction of Purity.' 
Friday: Boy Scout Cubs to meet in 
church basement." 

Christian Science 

"Regular Sunday services arc 
held at 1 1 o'clock at the church on 
First street and LaBrce avenue. 
Subject Sunday, January 24, Truth.' 
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. 
Wednesday evening meetings at 
7:45. Reading room open 
Wednesday from 3 to 5. The public 
is cordially invited to these ser- 
vices." 

Temple Guild Entertains 

"The Temple Guild of the St. 
John's Lutheran church held a social 
gathering in the church parlors last 
wednesday.cvcningin honor of Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold Morsching 
and Everett Rocmhildt. Fifty guests 
were present and the evening was-- 
spent playing games and in a social 
manner. Refreshments were served 
at II o'clock." 



From Tin: Uppkr Fau.s 



ELECTRIC LIGHTS 

Now Light the Streets orThler River Falls. . . 

"The electric light plant -was started up last week, and the 
lights furnished by the city ore giving general satisfaction. The 
lights add greatly to the appearance of the streets at night and give 
the city the appearance of a metropolis. 

"As the citizens will soon vote upon the proposition of issuing 
bonds, and this will practicably settle the question of whether the 
plant is to be owned by a private corporation or continue to be oper- 
ated by the city, it may be well to give a few facts concerning the 
same. There are at present about 500 lights in use by private parties 
and the average price paid is about 40 cents per light per month, 
- making the total revenues received $200 per month, and this will be 
increased, as there are numerous others desirous of putting in elec- 
tric ]ights,'.Tbe cp'st of running thi.plaht is $165 per month, $75 paid 
fpr^superintojidentysalary, $40 for his helper, and $50 for power 
thus it-will be seen that the city will not only be getting the services 
of twelve arc tights free each' month,' which ore worth about $100, 
but will be receiving~on income of $35 per month from the plant" 
WYLLE'S FIRE LOSS . 
Smldesang's General Store Is Now a Pile of Ashes. . - 

. "Wylie had a touch of excitement last Friday, due to the burn- 
ing of the leading general storc'of the place, which was the proper- 
ty of P. E. Smidesang. 

"The Tire broke out at 8 o'clock in the morning^ soon after the 
clerk warmed up the stove for the day, and was due* to a defective 
flue. 

■ "The people turned out and saved most of the stock, but the 
building was burned to the ground, the village being too small to 
have any organization of fire fighters. ' 

"Mr. Smidesang will resume business at once. He carried 
some insurance that will enable him to -weather the loss in good 
shape, and he will rebuild as soon as possible." 



Newfolden Community News 



s« 



EBHJI 



Strandquist News 



The weather In 'northwest Minne- 
sota Es letting up a bit and tha mercury 
Is staying above the zero mark. I had 
to leam to count backwards when 
cheeking the thermometer, that I would 
rather wait until Roy had determined 
what the temperature for the day was 
registered. That saved a lot ol wonder- 
ing If I needed new glasses because 
sometimes I was realty buffaloed at the 
difference in our reading. 

Tha now year has been sort of quiet 
around here but last week was so nice' 
when Mark, Pattl and sons, Brandon 
and Justin Vsgle came for the week- 
end. On Christmas Eve we opened 
gHts here at home and on Christmas 
Day we all went to Roseau"t6 Nell" 



Vagle*s where trie boys could ride the 
snowmobiles and we had Christmas 
dinner there. 

On Christmas Eve, Jim' and Cindy 
Wetterlund and Christy of Grand Forks 
Joined Moms and Hazel Anderson and 
their other children to celebrate the 
evening with dinner and grits. The next 
day Morris and Hazel, Keith and Kathy 

, Britten and Allison and Walter Thome- 
son spent the dey at tha Wettertunds In 
Grand Forks. The Brlttens and Walter 
returned In the evening and Morris and 
Hazel came home on Tuesday. 
. Elsie Lefrooth, Walter Thompson 
and Isaac and Betsy Thompson had 

. dinner, and visited at the. Roy Vagle 

"domicile i on Sunday.' 



-Saturday, .evening „Chuck_anrJ_ 
Sherry Olson entertained the follow- 
ing; Jerbd and Yvonne Olson and t 
Heather, Ryan and LaDawn Olson. 
Cody and Austin, Adeline Roppe and 
.Lillle.Olson.,______ __.